How can I lose face fat?

The body wants to store calories but there are different ways to achieve their aim. One is to restrict calories or to increase the amount of calories needed, however the other is burning calories when resting. When we are resting, our body uses the energy in our food for essential functions such as digestion and heating the body. These processes are not as efficient under constant stress, where there is no need for energy to heat the body. This is known as the ‘resting metabolic rate’. Resting metabolic rate does not allow a large increase in food intake but does limit a significant amount of calorie intake. Your resting metabolic rate may be regulated by one or more of the following: the level of physical activity you do

the amount of exercise you do

the intensity of the exercise

the duration of the activity
What Causes Obesity | Sibley Weight Loss

the quality of your sleep

How can I achieve the right balance of hunger and satiety? Hunger is associated with hunger pangs and a feeling of fullness – which you should be aware of if you want to lose weight safely and effectively. Satiety is a feeling of fullness that you are not necessarily experiencing – but that is how it feels. When you need to eat, your hunger pangs and hunger pangs are triggered by several factors: the time you would normally eat this food has passed when compared to other times a particular food contains calories

food is palatable to you

you are feeling full (satiety) A typical human body burns about 2000kj/day and a typical adult burns around 1500kj/day in order to maintain body temperature at a healthy level. One way of measuring the amount of calories burned is to check your weight at a typical meal. Find a food that you normally eat when eating out or at night because it has more calories than you normally eat. Measure yourself before and after each meal and compare your weight to this number to understand how many additional calories you burned during the meal. It is important to note that there may be many factors involved in a meal to produce either satiety or hunger (for example, meal size, quality of food and food combinations). Your body is able to regulate your appetite and hunger by regulating how much you sleep, your physical activity level, and your blood sugar level. The amount of physical activity you do will affect how much you burn and how your body uses energy. For instance, if you are sitting, your body will use energy to move from one place to the other to move your weight (movement of your head) so this