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The Science of Weight Loss: How Your Body Burns Fat and Calories

Introduction: In this part, you should tell your readers what the topic is and why it matters to them. You should also give a short summary of the main ideas you will talk about in the article. For example, you could write something like this:

Many people want to lose weight, but it can be hard and confusing. How does the body get rid of fat and calories? What things make this process faster or slower? And what are the best ways to do it for health and fitness? In this article, we will learn about the science of weight loss and answer these questions with the newest research and facts.

Body: In this part, you should explain the main things and steps of weight loss in detail. You should use headings to separate your information and make it easy to read. You should also add real examples, numbers, facts, and sources to prove your points. Here are some possible headings and tips for each one:

Metabolism: In this heading, you should tell what metabolism is and how it works. You should also tell the difference between basal metabolic rate (BMR) and total energy expenditure (TEE), and how they are changed by things like age, sex, body shape, and activity. For example, you could write something like this:

Metabolism is the way the body changes food and drink into energy. This energy is used for different things, like breathing, moving blood, keeping hormones, and fixing cells. The amount of energy the body uses when it is not doing anything is called basal metabolic rate (BMR), and it is different for different people. It depends on things like muscle, body size, sex, and age. For example, men usually have higher BMR than women, and older people usually have lower BMR than younger people. The amount of energy the body uses when it is doing something or eating something is called total energy expenditure (TEE), and it is not the same for everyone. It changes depending on the kind, how hard, and how long the activity is, and also the thermic effect of food (TEF), which is the energy needed to break down and use nutrients. For example, running uses more calories than walking, and protein has a higher TEF than carbohydrates or fats.

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