Does drinking water actually help with fat loss, or is it just for water weight?

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8 Responses to “Does drinking water actually help with fat loss, or is it just for water weight?”

  1. boomboombang said:

    water helps because a lot of drinks have calories that are not needed.
    even if a drink has zero calories it’s still something your taking in.
    water is just water and doesn’t have any fat sugar or anything artificial.

  2. Seth the boop said:

    yes it slightly helps because as told to me it helps function your body so the calories burn quicker

  3. Jennifer Selim said:

    No it doesn’t well i can do if you drink a full fat latte everyday but if you have a healthy diet and exercise then it just keeps you hydrated which is important for good skin and making your brian work, the best diet is to reduce your calorie intake and exercise a few time a week for an hour each 🙂

  4. Alex said:

    It’s kind of a trick… The more water is in your belly the less shit you can put in there with it…
    A lot of people act like weight loss is hard but the average person can completely destroy their execs body fat just by not eating sugar. I will pay any fat ass in America $10000 dollars if they don’t lose weight after they cut the average 100grams of sugar out of their life.

    This isn’t directed at you in any way. just to any one who happens to reads this. I’m sure you a lovely person.

  5. ClickMaster said:

    You consume water in most foods and almost all drinks. Water is the universal solvent and in just about every living thing. You are about 65% water. Consuming more water than what you need for your thirst is not going to help you burn fat in any appreciable way. Hence, the short answer to your question is “NO”. Furthermore, it is NOT for water weight. Water retention and water consumption have nothing to do with each other.

    Water weighs a pound per pint and so there is weight to water. However, when you drink water and gain the weight of the water you drink, you will excrete that amount in a few hours. The expression “water weight” means water retained in blood volume, edema, tissue cells, etc. but not the digestive and urinary tract. For example, salt (NaCl) will help a body retain water while caffeine will help a body excrete water because it’s a diuretic.

    It’s a myth that water helps with weight loss. Normal water intake – the which keeps normal thirst quenched – is all that’s required for health whether burning fat or not. Water can indirectly make dieting slightly easier by keeping your belly filled with fluids making a person bloated and less inclined to want to eat. However, there is no process where by more than normal hydration supports a greater fat burn rate.

    Just drink whatever your diet allows and let your thirst dictate how much you consume.

    Good luck and good health!!

  6. Ta Tay said:

    Water makes your metabolism burn calories 3% faster.

    Drinking water is important if you’re trying to lose weight, some studies have shown that thirst and hunger sensations are triggered together. If there is a slight dehydration the thirst mechanism may be mistaken for hunger and one may eat when the body is actually craving fluid. As most food contains some water, if one doesn’t drink much they may be subconsciously driven to eat more to gain the necessary water supply however, you also gain the undesired effects of increased calorie consumption. Drinking more water can help to prevent overeating and benefit weight loss.

    You can also find a lot of useful tips for effective weight loss in the link below, good luck 🙂

    http://my.opera.com/johnterry8/blog/

  7. ny said:

    Whether your weight-loss strategy espouses carbs with no fat or
    protein with few carbs, there is one thing your plan most certainly
    recommends — water. From the veggie-based Ornish diet to steak-loving
    Atkins (and virtually all diets in between) “drink lots of water” is
    part of the mantra.
    Nutritionist and American Dietetic Association spokeswoman Leslie
    Bonci, MPH-RD, says that the clinical implications are slight.
    “Obviously people are looking for ways to increase metabolism, but
    this is an very, very, small effect. We are talking about just a few
    calories a day.”
    Bonci says the standard weight-loss plan dictates encouraging people
    to drink more water stems from the belief that the liquid fills the
    gut to make people feel fuller.
    “Some plans say that drinking water flushes fat out of your system,
    which is absolutely ridiculous,” she says.

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