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The IF Diet

3.70  ·  Rating Details  ·  80 Ratings  ·  6 Reviews
Kindle Edition
Published January 12th 2013
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Michael S. Mesnard
This is a great book.

I love this book and this guys writing style. very informative and a fun read. it makes perfect sense. you dont need to eat every 4 hours, but we all have been led to believe we do and we wonder why we are a nation of lar dasses. all we do is graze on junk 18 hours a day, sleep and then repeat. im getting off of this merry go round and going to one meal a day. steak. fries and no more hour a day on the treadmill.
Feb 16, 2015 Doris rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition
Easy to read and understand. However, the science behind IF has not been explored as well as some other books do and it is rather short on references.
For those who do not wish to read a lot of research it is a suitable introduction.
Jan 01, 2015 Karla rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
Not the best overview of IF I have ever read but there's plenty of science and references to dig deeper. For anyone who's been contemplating an exploration of intermittent fasting, I would recommend reading this.
Katherine Owen
Jan 28, 2016 Katherine Owen rated it really liked it  ·  review of another edition
A good resource for information about intermittent fasting.
Aug 16, 2013 Michael rated it really liked it
This book is a very easy to read look at the research behind intermittent fasting. The author explains the three most common IF strategies, giving a pretty good overview of each. He also discusses exercise and strategies for optimizing your results.
Sep 28, 2013 Clair rated it really liked it
Plenty of science presented in plain English! Motivational enough to push me back onto the IF wagon
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Aka Robert E. Skinner.

Robert Skinner has degrees in history (Old Dominion University) and library science (Indiana University) and studied creative writing at the University of New Orleans. He’s widely known for his non-fiction writing on the career of African-American novelist Chester Himes and on the American hard-boiled crime story. He makes his home in New Orleans where he’s University Librari
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“Intermittent fasting definitely and massively increases autophagy.  And thanks to our caveman history, it thrived.  In times of little food, lysosomes would race around the body looking for damaged cells, pre-diseased cells, and cells which weren’t doing much.  It would chop them apart - into their smallest parts - and either burn them for energy, or use them to repair other areas.  Simply, it would perform miracles without any outside help.” 0 likes
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