Can you drink milk on a keto diet? Growing up, we were always told to drink lots of milk to grow big and strong. While milk does have its health benefits (one of the best sources of calcium), it also contains a fair amount of sugar and lactose. An average cup of milk (244 ml) […]
Coming from an Asian background, believe me when I say it was TOUGH having to cut rice out of my keto diet. Growing up, my family would prepare a side of rice with every single meal (yes, we would even eat our bacon and eggs with a side of rice!).
Now that you’re switching to low carb, you’ve probably found yourself with some sweet tooth cravings. Most fruits and sugary snacks are off limits, but luckily you come across, the much debated about, sweeteners.
When hopping onto the keto diet train, we have to sacrifice all types of starchy foods. Among those comforting carb packed foods, is everyone’s favorite, the potato.
One of the most common questions I’ve noticed, in regards to keto, is whether exercise is needed for results. Having done both, I wanted to share my experience with exercising while on a keto diet.
It doesn’t matter where you came from, chances are you’ve grown up on some form of pasta, spaghetti, noodles, vermicelli, you name it! Noodles are such a staple in almost every culture’s diet, but obviously don’t mesh with a keto lifestyle.
After being on the Keto diet for well over a year, I wrote down a few things that I would have liked to done prior to starting my journey. A low carb, high fat diet definitely doesn’t fit into society’s definition of a proper “diet” and it takes some time to adapt to.
Let’s be honest, the Keto lifestyle can be expensive at times. When you throw out the carbs, naturally it means there’s more room for meat ($$). Not to mention all those fancy coconut oils, supplements, flour substitutes that you see people raving about can cost a pretty penny as well.