9“bad habits” that are actually healthy, according to science

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Many of your supposedly bad habits may actually be perfectly good for you according to scientific research. whether you like naps,can’t commit to a 2 hour daily workout,or occasionally to support you.

 Read on to find out your shameful practice is really a scientific backed tactic. Admitting you enjoy naps,the occasional glass of wine or hitting the couch instead of the gym every once in a while can often land you a prime sport in the shame corner,But there is plenty of scientific research to support many of these allegedly habits. 

Instead of contributing to our collective guilt,we’ve taken a look at where the studies stand on a range of supposedly unhealthy tendencies-from making a pit stop for an energy drink  to indulging in an omelet for breakfast.

Here’s what you should know before you prepare for another walk of shame.

Skipping breakfast

Breakfast is not mandatory; despite what you may have heard. Although it was once believed that skipping the first meal of the day leads to weight gain,several recent studies have found that opposite that fasting or occasionally skipping meals,may actually help some people lose weight. These eating plans are known as intermittent fasting,and one of the most popular involve abstaining from food for 16 hours and eating for eight.  That leads most people to shift their eating window back a few hours from 2 pm to 8 am,essentially foregoing breakfast. 

Large studies have found intermittent fasting to be just as reliable for weight loss as traditional diets,a few studies in animal suggest it could have other benefits,such as reducing the risk for certain cancer and even prolonging life-bet these studies need to be reported in humans.

Drinking coffee

In march,a California judge ruled that Starbucks and other coffee business must include cancer warning on their product. Despite the frightening announcement,there’s extensive scientific research on coffee which suggest that,if anything regularly drink the brew is linked with a reduced cancer risk as well as range of other health benefits,such as protecting against diabetes and boosting health That said,doctor recommend limiting your caffeine intake to 400 milligrams per day or about 3 to 4 standard cues of drip coffee.

Indulging in high fat foods

Following advice from the department of agriculture in the 1990s millions of American seeking to lose weight opted for a low fat,high starch diet.They chose margarine over butter and fat-free instead of regular,and they curbed their indulgence of rich,creamy foods but didn’t work. 

An eight-year trial involving almost 50,000 women, roughly half of whom went on a low fat diet, found that these on the the low fat plan didn’t lower their risk of Brest cancer,colorectal cancer,or heart disease. Plus they didn’t lose much weight,if any new recommendation show that healthy fats, like these from nuts,fish,and avocados,are actually good for you in moderation. So ad them back into your diet if you haven’t already.

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