Ever wonder why McDonald’s color scheme is yellow and red? “We are naturally drawn to red, yellow and orange in our dining area or restaurants because psychologically it stimulates us to want to eat -- and eat a lot. Studies show if you put your food on blue plates it can cause you to eat less,” says Tamal Dodge, a certified yoga instructor in Santa Monica, Calif. and star of the “Element: Hatha & Flow Yoga for Beginners” DVD.
According to Brian Wansink, Ph.D., a behavioral scientist and ‘mindless eating’ expert at the Cornell University Food and Brand Lab, people who fill their plate with everything they plan to eat (including dessert) eat about 14 percent less than those who don’t fill it as much but return for second helpings. So to eat less, load up your plate—but only once. To reduce your intake even more, use a smaller plate. Wansink found that subjects who served themselves using smaller dishes ate up to 60 percent less.
This way of consuming is hard to stay with because it combines two restrictive diets. Mass believes the dangers outweigh the advantages. But if making a decision to attempt it, Mass cautions to technique the food regimen cautiously, preferably below the guidance of a certified registered dietitian who will let you select your ingredients strategically and ensure you are supplementing the weight loss program in which wanted. Mass also shows lowering your carb intake regularly instead of going complete-blown vegetarian keto overnight so you don’t completely surprise your device. Finally "fake" weight loss results aren't just a problem of water fasting. Most quick weight loss diets on the market today take advantage of this as well.