A news report on a study of the relationship between weight loss and sleep concluded that those who sleep better have an easier time losing weight. Of course the study was sponsored and conducted by a supplement company so it will put their products in a favorable light or they wouldn’t have released the results. And, of course their conclusion is easily discounted.
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They say that people who get at least seven to eight hours of sleep per night have better eating habits while those who get less sleep tend to have “chaotic eating habits”. If we assume that there is a relationship between sleep and weight loss, which is a big assumption, then isn’t it possible that the “chaotic eating habits” cause the poor sleep?
The Facts are, it is more than possible that poor eating causes poor sleep, it is actually quite common for diet to have a negative effect on sleep. The rising and falling energy levels and insulin levels of “chaotic eating habits” are going to have a negative impact on sleep patterns. The theory they have presented is like giving people a pot of coffee before bedtime, noting that they do not sleep well and concluding that lack of sleep causes people to drink coffee before bedtime. Obviously, the coffee is causing the problem, not the other way around.
When I began following the Fat Facts Plan, by far the best surprise was how much my sleep improved. Before the change, I would toss and turn, sometimes for hours trying to get to sleep. Within a couple weeks of following the plan, I was able to fall asleep quickly and easily and that has been the case since.
Snoring and Sleep Apnea
On the subject of sleep, another all too common problem is sleep apnea which is marked by excessive snoring. It is also commonly noted that there is a connection between obesity and sleep apnea. The conclusion the “experts” come to is that obesity causes sleep apnea. Again they use a similar leap of logic to arrive at their assumed conclusion. The Facts are, the dietary issues that cause sleep apnea also cause obesity.
My partner and I were both heavy snorers and obese. When we changed our diets, the snoring stopped long before we lost enough weight to not be obese. I was a hundred pounds overweight and stopped snoring before I lost the first 20 pounds. If obesity caused the sleep apnea, how could it be reversed while we were still obese?