Zero Sugar Diet: The 14-Day Plan to Flatten Your Belly, Crush Cravings, and Help Keep You Lean for Life

Zero Sugar Diet: The 14-Day Plan to Flatten Your Belly, Crush Cravings, and Help Keep You Lean for Life

NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • Lose up to a pound a day and curb your craving for sweets with delicious recipes and simple, science-based food swaps from David Zinczenko, Good Morning America’s health and wellness editor and bestselling author of Zero Belly Diet, Zero Belly Smoothies, and Eat This, Not That!With Zero Sugar Diet, #1 New York Times bestselling author David Zinc...

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Title:Zero Sugar Diet: The 14-Day Plan to Flatten Your Belly, Crush Cravings, and Help Keep You Lean for Life
Author:David Zinczenko
Rating:
Edition Language:English

Zero Sugar Diet: The 14-Day Plan to Flatten Your Belly, Crush Cravings, and Help Keep You Lean for Life Reviews

  • Jessica McCann

    Written in an easy-to-read style, yet packed with medical and health research. The author cites many studies and other data in accessible language; he follows up with a diet plan that is easy to understand and follow.

    I had recently learned that too much sugar in one’s diet can lead to inflammation throughout the body, which causes joint and nerve pain, digestive problems and other serious health concerns. Yet, I was skeptical about my ability to eliminate or reduce sugar. I’m a believer after r

    Written in an easy-to-read style, yet packed with medical and health research. The author cites many studies and other data in accessible language; he follows up with a diet plan that is easy to understand and follow.

    I had recently learned that too much sugar in one’s diet can lead to inflammation throughout the body, which causes joint and nerve pain, digestive problems and other serious health concerns. Yet, I was skeptical about my ability to eliminate or reduce sugar. I’m a believer after reading this book. This is not an extreme or dramatic change to lifestyle. The author explains simple ways to reduce “added sugar” in one’s diet, one of which is simply reading labels and changing your shopping list a bit. For example, I was surprised that most bottled spaghetti sauces has sugar (in many forms) added. I now purchase a brand that does not add sugar, along with many other no-added-sugar (or artificial sweetener, which is worse for your health) products.

    My husband and I did the 14-day first phase, and both had favorable results -- weight loss, no sugar cravings or withdrawal, no hunger pangs. We are also enjoying reduced joint pain and increased energy. The best part is that this new way of eating has been easy to maintain (we’ve be at it about a month now); we don’t feel deprived in the least. I know it sounds too good to be true. I’m just glad I set aside my skepticism to give this a try. This is a fabulous book for anyone who wants to improve overall health and loose a bit of weight.

  • Bam

    I have had the best news recently: my blood test results came back absolutely NORMAL--good cholesterol, no diabetes, etc. I have reached my weight loss goal and feel terrific! All thanks to following the recommendations and menus in this book.

    Zinczenko zeroes in on the added sugars in processed foods as the culprit in the obesity and diabetes epidemic and gives instructions in how to read the labels and choose wisely. He also believes these foods should have more fiber than sugar in their ingre

    I have had the best news recently: my blood test results came back absolutely NORMAL--good cholesterol, no diabetes, etc. I have reached my weight loss goal and feel terrific! All thanks to following the recommendations and menus in this book.

    Zinczenko zeroes in on the added sugars in processed foods as the culprit in the obesity and diabetes epidemic and gives instructions in how to read the labels and choose wisely. He also believes these foods should have more fiber than sugar in their ingredient lists. That alone eliminates a lot of packaged foods! Naturally occurring sugar in fruits, dairy and veggies is fine--it's what is added during processing that is making us fat, he believes.

    The Zero Sugar Diet at a glance:

    1. Zero sugar carbs: Vegetables: unlimited--eat until you are satisfied. Whole grains, beans, nuts, etc.

    2. Fresh fruit: limit to 2 or 3 servings a day.

    3. Power protein: eggs, fish, Greek yogurt, lean meat such as turkey, chicken, lean beef, roast pork.

    4. Healthy drinks: water, tea, milk, and wine in moderation. No juices EVER. No beer, guys--sorry!

    5. Exercise.

    After nearly three months of following this plan, my husband is still saying, 'This is the best diet we've ever been on!' But instead of 'diet,' I believe we should call it a lifestyle change, and I hope it will be that because it is definitely a change for better health.

    The author's newsletter is available @thezerosugardiet.com. See for recipes, tips, etc. Another book to check out for the science behind these claims:

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  • Christine Zibas

    Mayo Clinic Proceedings

    While sugar occurs naturally in foods like fruit, dairy, and vegetables, that's not what anyone needs to worry about. Going on a zero sugar diet really means taking the processed sugars out of your diet. There're everywhere, from

    Mayo Clinic Proceedings

    While sugar occurs naturally in foods like fruit, dairy, and vegetables, that's not what anyone needs to worry about. Going on a zero sugar diet really means taking the processed sugars out of your diet. There're everywhere, from the bread in your sandwhich to the jarred pasta sauce on your shelf. Sugar sneaks up in unexpected places (salad dressing) and escalates to toxic levels in unexpected places like fruit yogurt. And of course, it's there in all the obvious places, both food (candies, cookies, crackers, etc.) and beverages (sodas, sports drinks, juices, etc.) alike.

    Living without hidden sugars is really a commitment to ending your consumption of processed foods...and a lot of restaurant dining, too. The only way to be safe is to know what you're eating by making it yourself. In the not-too-distant future, food labels will be more explicit about added sugars (vs. natural ones), but for now, it's all on you.

    Not to be dismayed, but in the Zero Sugar Diet book, there is an entire page of names that added sugars go under, from the obvious corn syrup to (what?) isomaltulose and other unpronouceables. Often in the list of ingredients in packaged food, more than one type of sugar is listed as well.

    What the book offers is a 14-day diet (recipes provided), but this really struck me as a "man's menu" of items. The author is the former editor of Men's Health and also penned all those Eat This, Not That books.

    There are restaurant suggestions, acceptable packaged food suggestions, a basic exercise plan, and more. Perhaps the most useful takeaway that I got from the book is that replacing sugar with fiber is the best way to be satiated. So in looking for low sugar products, a good rule of thumb is that the fiber content should be higher than the sugar.

    Overall, however, it comes down to putting in the basic work yourself: carefully shopping and preparing most of your own meals. And when you do dine out, being prepared ahead of time with acceptable choices. It's a system that can work, but it's not for the lazy.

  • Sarah

    Pretty simple premise; eat foods with no added sugar for fourteen days, be sure to include plenty of protein and drink lots of water. After those initial two weeks select foods with more fiber than sugar. Not sure why it requires an entire book to relate this information. Unless someone has been in a coma for the last twenty years this isn't likely to be much of a revelation. The lone exception is an intriguing study about a hormone known as fibroblast growth factor 21. A selection of recipes, a

    Pretty simple premise; eat foods with no added sugar for fourteen days, be sure to include plenty of protein and drink lots of water. After those initial two weeks select foods with more fiber than sugar. Not sure why it requires an entire book to relate this information. Unless someone has been in a coma for the last twenty years this isn't likely to be much of a revelation. The lone exception is an intriguing study about a hormone known as fibroblast growth factor 21. A selection of recipes, an approved grocery list, and tips for eating in restaurants are also included. It is obvious the author is attempting to keep it light-hearted. He frequently inserts contemporary references that are meant to be humorous. The result, although it does have an easy-to-read style, screams "trying too hard." Additionally, I noticed several times when incorrect values where noted for food values. Was the editor perhaps scarfing down too much sugar?

  • Nelleke Plouffe

    This gets three stars from me only because this diet is common sense and will work. Anyone who eats no added sugar and makes sure to eat a balanced diet including plenty of fiber will be healthier for it. However, the style of the book feels gimmicky and extremely repetitive. I also found a bit of conflicting advice. I read this for free from my library...I would not go out of my way to buy this book.

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