Are You Metabolically Resistant?
After two weeks on Induction, you will have a good idea of how easily you lose weight, which will allow you to further personalize the path you take to your goal weight.

When it comes to being able to lose weight quickly, we are all definitely not created equal. That's what metabolic resistance means. Your metabolism is affected by a variety of factors, including gender, hormonal status, activity level and genetics. (Certain pharmaceutical drugs also slow down your metabolism.) While you do not have control over most of these factors, most people find that if they increase their activity level, they can diminish their metabolic resistance.

During Induction you consume no more than 20 grams of Net Carbs per day. The carbohydrate level is extremely low to demonstrate that it's possible for virtually everybody to experience weight loss. If you followed the Induction phase to the letter, you probably lost some weight. The more weight you lost, the less metabolically resistant you are. The less weight lost, the more metabolically resistant you are. So, your weight loss results in the first 14 days of Induction will give you a general understanding of your personal degree of metabolic resistance.

The metabolic resistance tables below (one for men, one for women) spell out three degrees of metabolic resistance at three different levels of obesity:

Weight Loss During the First Two Weeks on Induction

Degree of Metabolic Resistance for Men

Pounds Lost in First 14 Days
Pounds to Lose High Average Low
Less than 20 4 6 8
20-50 6 9 12
More than 50 8 12 16

Degree of Metabolic Resistance for Women
Pounds Lost in First 14 Days
Pounds to Lose High Average Low
Less than 20 2 4 6
20-50 3 6 9
More than 50 4 8 12

Here's how this information can be helpful to you as you proceed with your weight loss efforts:



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