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Lean Belly Prescription Review

We all understand that having a lot of belly fat can be a problem. It doesn't just give us those ugly "muffin tops"; it places strain on the rest of our bodies and adds to problems like coronary disease, diabetes and more.

Now, however, there is a new book out there known as the Lean Belly Prescription that pledges to help readers get rid of their muffin tops and improve their health. The book has been analyzed all over the place and we wanted to find out if its contents were really better than anything else online, so we decided to take a closer look at it.

You can buy the book at a "regular" book selling site like Barnes and Noble, Borders and also on Amazon.com. This is good as it can help the book gain legitimacy. It also makes it more worth getting when you won't have to worry about a bunch of affiliates presenting overly inflated reviews to make sure that they earn lots of commissions even if the book isn't helpful.

The book is also composed by Travis Stork. You most likely recognize him as one of the physicians from the syndicated show "The Doctors" in addition to a reality contestant on "The Bachelor." Obviously, though, he's more than a television personality. He is an real medical doctor who works as an emergency room medical doctor at a real hospital.

The book was made as a way to promote his Pick 3 to Lean program. The Pick 3 to Lean plan helps you customize your diet and lifestyle habits but does not require you to spend hours and hours working out a gym.

This program pledges that you will be able to lose weight without having to abstain from any of the things you like the most (food, free time, etc). The theory behind this particular plan is called the Non-Exercise Activity Thermogenesis (or N.E.A.T) theory. This is the theory of being able to burn off calories without having to exercise.

From what we can tell, this book tends to make an awful lot of promises but doesn't deliver any innovative or revelatory information. The real fact is that most of the information within this book could be found by doing a few basic Google searches and using your common sense. It is going to be extremely disappointing for those who were searching for a real reason behind the directions the book gives.

There is very little theory in the pages of this guide. Instead it basically presents readers with a bunch of outlines and instructions to follow. If you're an individual who enjoys being given clear cut plans but doesn't want to have to stress about the whys of what you are doing, this could be a good book for you.

Regular reasoning tells us that the best way to lose weight is exercise and good eating habits. This book does not use that traditional logic so there isn't a real way to tell whether or not it will work the way the marketing promises it will. Of course, these days, if you can get your physician's blessing (from your own doctor, not the writer of the book), anything at all is worth looking at!

Read more: Fast weight loss: is it possible?

 

 

 

 

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