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JULIENMM Posts: 2,726
12/2/11 3:00 P

I think if the choice is Lean Cuisine or fast food/fattening foods, then, yes, the Lean Cuisine is better. Start by making small changes. If you drink soda, make sure it's diet. Better yet -- switch to water and drink a ton. Also, next time you are at the store, buy some fruit to take with you. You can also buy pre-cut veggies but that is expensive. I buy the roated chickens from the deli and eat those.

Someone will find something wrong with everything, so the key is to do what's easiest for you and what you will stick with.

Good luck!!!

CLARKSHERRY1 SparkPoints: (0)
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12/2/11 2:11 P

Thank you all for your "in-put" about frozen diet dinners. I am a single grandmother raising a grandson. Kyle is now 13 years old and really is easy to please. I just don't want to feed him my diet dinners. I have not had success in dieting at all. I am 62 years old and I know that has a lot to do with it, but I see other senior citizens my age that look great, so I know it is possible. I do work a full time job as well, so some nights I am just too tired to even think of going into the kitchen and put together a healthy meal, so I grab a bowl of cereal or soup. I am going to give this a good try. Thank you again. PS I am thinking I probably don't excerise enough. I walk alot around the school campus during the day, but that is about it.

JDELEON81 SparkPoints: (11,117)
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6/20/11 8:28 P

I don't care for these frozen meals. The taste really isn't that great and I don't even think they're that good for you. To each their own.. I'd rather have a pb&j for lunch or dinner. YUM!

KVOGLIARDO SparkPoints: (8,303)
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6/20/11 8:25 P

I am single and don't like to make meals all the time because then I have left overs for days. So I do a lot healthy choice, lean cuisine, and smart ones. No, they are not as good as home cooked meals but they definitely work and are filling. One issue is sodium BUT on your nutrition tracker you can add sodium so you keep track. Normally, I eat these at night and will look at sodium (as well as fat, calories, protein, etc) and see if I will stay in my goal. If not, I find another frozen meal OR eat something totally different. I like these because it is an easy way to have a wide, easy range of food.

Also, a weakness I have are appetizer foods. Especially when friends go to someone's house and there is junk everywhere. Frozen foods (especially lean cuisine) are coming out with more appetizer type food. I actually had lean cuisines new spinach and artichoke dip with pita tonight. It was AMAZING!! It was a small amount and 200 calories BUT it hit the spot and stopped my craving. Just be smart with the decisions you make.

LUMOSA SparkPoints: (1,146)
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5/10/11 12:19 P

I have found several healthier snacks that I have been using for the munchies. Those Jif to go cups and celerery are easy to take to work, and a friend at work turned me on to the Chobani yougurts. I have also bought some 100 calorie Pop secret pop corn snack bags and have really started liking the Triscuits Roasted Garlic (I eat 6) with 3 slices of New York Sharp Cheese.

The Redi Set Go has really helped with cooking quickly. I can make omelets, eggs, paninis, chicken or tuna salad melts and many other things in 10 minutes or less.


DLW21170 SparkPoints: (2,468)
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5/10/11 10:09 A

See if you have a My Fit Meals near you. They make good solid, healthy prepared meals. You can stop in the store and grab breakfast, lunch or dinner. They also have meals in 3 different sizes to fit your appetite. A lil more pricey but you get more food and better food. http://www.myfitfoods.com/

KATYAROSE SparkPoints: (16,633)
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5/10/11 8:40 A

I'll eat LC with some fruit in a pinch, but I'm fortunate to at least have enough time to make batch meals on the weekend, and freeze the meals in individual serving containers for the rest of the week.

A few years ago, I relied on LC all the time for a number of different reasons. I definitely lost weight, but I ran into a number of problems. 1) I never found them very filling (I also wasn't necessarily eating any veggies or fruit with them), so I was always hungry, which led to me feeling like I was depriving myself - not a good strategy for me 2) After awhile they all started to taste the same as they tend to be fairly bland 3) when I had had enough of always feeling hungry and deprived, and I was bored of the taste, I went back to my old eating habits because I never learned how to eat healthy in the first place. Final result? I gained all the weight back and then some.

This isn't to say you shouldn't use LC as a transition to healthier eating habits. Just learn from my mistakes. 1) Eat some fruit, veggies, string cheese or almonds along with the LC meals, so you don't feel like you're starving two hours later 2) experiment with adding some sodium-free seasoning to give the LC meals more flavor.

Also, some fast food restaurants have at least slightly healthy options. So go to your favorite restaurant's websites, and look at the nutrition information. Create a list of healthy meals or food options at each restaurant and keep it in your car.

CHERDOLL8 Posts: 3,524
5/10/11 12:17 A

They are a little high in the sodium department but I use them on a day that I am behind schedule, or don't have the time to make a lunch or dinner.Then I take them to work for my dinner. I believe as long as you eat ANYTHING in moderation we will get to our goals

You can do it
you will do it

HARDROCKER1 SparkPoints: (2,070)
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Posts: 351
5/10/11 12:08 A

I hope I didn't come across as judgmental, I was just offering suggestions! Like someone else here said, do what works for you! I always admire those who do put in long hours, while juggling kids, diet/exercise, work, etc. You are taking a great first step by just being here on this site, asking for support! I do think you have gotten some great suggestions from others here.

Keep up the good work!

Blessings, Michelle

PRETTYLILHEFFER Posts: 1,752
5/9/11 4:14 P

I don't think there is anything wrong with frozen premade meals (Lean Cuisine, Smart ones.. etc) when you are in a clinch. I have had plenty in my SP journey, and it doesn't seem to hinder my weight at all.

Mainly, you decide what works for you. Don't let other be the judge of what you do. I don't mean that in a bad way, so please don't take it that at all. But you chose what you want to do. Follow your sodium, calories, whatever you please. But if it works for you! Do it up!!

TCHRSHEA Posts: 221
5/9/11 2:48 P

I eat the Lean Cuisine lunches when I don't have leftovers from the night before of what I made for dinner. If I eat it though I pair it with a yogurt and either some fresh fruit or veggies. It beats eating a school cafeteria lunch or fast food.

THE_GOPHER Posts: 328
5/9/11 2:05 P

If Lean Cuisines are what you can manage right now, I say that's fine. Buy some veggies to compliment the meal (I never find frozen meals very satisfying, so I need some type of side with them). Way to go on cutting back on soda and fries. Little changes add up! I remember the first time I lost 75 lbs, the first change I made was switching to diet soda. Within a few months I dropped about 10-15 lbs just from that change (and yes, I was drinking a LOT of soda)

Now, I don't have children, so I cannot relate. I was, though, at one point a full time student with two part time jobs (one of which was up to 30 hours per week) and at one point, full time student, two part time jobs and an internship! I literally was in class or at work 7 days a week. If I had an hour (sometimes while studying, or cleaning or doing something else) I could prep and cook about 2-3 meals at one go (two different casseroles and a soup or stew). Freeze them into individual containers and grab and go throughout the week. A big salad prepared will hold for a couple of days in the refrigerator. Fresh fruit and cut up veggies make quick grab and go items as well.

I advocate eating real fresh food, versus frozen meals (it's more satisfying and nutritious, plus cheaper)- but I think if frozen meals are easier for your sanity and time constraints, I find them better than fast food.

Good for you for looking out for your health. You want to be healthy for yourself and child (children)!

PRINCIPESSA2011 SparkPoints: (0)
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5/9/11 12:51 P

If changing your lifestyle and being healthy is truly important to you, you will make time to do it. Lean Cuisines are okay from time to time, but living off of them solely probably isn't the best way to go. Pick a day when you have some spare time and chop up some fresh veggies for snacking and prepare your meals for the week. Even making a big pot of soup or stew, or a casserole you could eat all week for lunch, for example, would be a step in the right direction. Fruit is portable and you could throw it in your bag and take it to work with you. Your body will thank you later.

CHOCOCOYOTE SparkPoints: (0)
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Posts: 1,197
5/9/11 12:10 P

I am pretty surprised at how judgmental a few of the posters were.

you can lose eating frozen meals, and it's fine. it's as healthy as it can be for you. Add a salad, or buy some frozen vegies you can micro with the lean cuisine.

is food healthier and tastier if you make it yourself? sure... but that's simply not an option for many people, and you can still lose weight and be healthier without having to cook for yourself.


As for the "plan" here. the food is not really the "plan". the plan is learing to count cals, and track everything you eat. :-)

MRSJERRYBUSH Posts: 7,075
5/9/11 10:54 A

I find this a very interestiing discussion. My sis eats a lot og lean cuisine or WW frozen meals, and, yes, she does have high blood pressure.

JROJRO1 Posts: 66
5/9/11 10:49 A

You are to be commended for the changes you have already made and for continuing to look for healthy ways to survive. You can do this. In almost the amt of time it takes you to go through a drive through you could grab something healthy from home. A frozen dinner is OK sometimes, but, in the long run they really aren't that healthy for you.
Do you have any time at all that you could squeeze out preparing even a small amt of food as grab 'n go items? For example, my mornings are hectic so I premake and freeze my own mcmuffins sandwiches and egg burritos. Nook them and eat in the car.
You could also buy a rotiesserie chicken, pull it off the bone and portion it out. Grab that to eat in the car with some veggie sticks that you buy precut. It sounds like your mid-day and evening meals are when you hit the drive through. You could premake a healthy sandwich or grab the chicken or some LF cheese and healthy crackers and put in a cooler with some veggies and fruit to eat later in the day. And, it would be cheaper in the long run than drive through.
You don't have to precook elaborate things to keep from hitting the drive through or using a frozen dinner. Keep it simple.

MSGNOME Posts: 555
5/9/11 10:41 A

I work long shifts too, so I make sure I have some leftovers either in the fridge or freezer to warm up. Its just as easy as a lean cuisine after work, but healthier and better tasting. I like cooking so I don't mind being in the kitchen a lot on my days off or after a shorter shift, but if you really hate it, you can just cook up some chicken breasts on your day off and eat sandwiches/wraps/salads/etc with it all week.

JANEY102482 Posts: 387
5/9/11 10:36 A

The main issue with the Lean Cuisines is the sodium. I used to have 3-5 of these a week because they were convenient, but when I cut them out I started to lose weight much more quickly. I swapped the Lean Cuisines for homemade frozen dinners, which I make on the weekends. I'll cook up a bunch of meat, veggies and brown rice and portion them into divided Tupperware containers to last me the week. It works well for me and it's much healthier and cheaper than the Lean Cuisines. If you have half an hour to spare on the weekend, you could try this and see how you like it!

Edited by: JANEY102482 at: 5/9/2011 (10:36)
HEYBUTT Posts: 769
5/9/11 10:34 A

LUMOSA: Those are great first steps. Fries and soda are HUGE calorie bombs when it comes to fast food. So just by reducing how much you have fries and soda is an excellent way to trim calories easily.

Since you're already trimming down on the fast food, maybe start adding in another change. Maybe try to keep whole wheat crackers in your car, so you can eat them with your fast food sandwich (and water). Then you have a little meal that's better than how you used to eat.

Once you've figured out these small changes, you can start to make other ones that are more challenging.

Just don't get discouraged! You can do this.

HARDROCKER1 SparkPoints: (2,070)
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Posts: 351
5/9/11 10:29 A

Some fast food places have wraps, I know Sonic has a chicken wrap that is healthy and filling, loaded with tons of lettuce and tomatoes, I have it about once a week with a diet limeade, very tasty! I know some places will make veggie burgers for you, although I think you have to pay regular burger prices. I go for grilled whenever I can, those little fruit and yogurt parfaits, and plain unsweetened tea or water too. Just some "food for thought". lol.

Blessings, Michelle

LUMOSA SparkPoints: (1,146)
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Posts: 44
5/9/11 12:02 A

My son is 10 and a clutz. I would never put a knife in his hand. lol
I work a lot. This week, I did not even manage a day off. Fast food was simple because I literally pass it as I drive to work. I would eat as I was driving. I have gotten much better about that now, and when I do resort to fast food, I just get a burger to tide me over and not a whole meal. I also have been keeping a bottle of water with me. I have only drank soda 1 time in the last 4 days, and that is a huge step for me.

DIANITAH SparkPoints: (47,063)
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Posts: 2,330
5/8/11 11:25 A

How old are your kids? Are they old enough to help you chop or cook? I used to love to help my mom in the kitchen. Not only was it healthier eating but it was great bonding time.

I keep LC meals in my freezer for a pinch. I am salt and sugar sensitive so they are a last resort for me. But I understand time crunch. I do spend about two hours on Sunday cooking for the week.

If you have time to run to get fast food, you have time to go to the store (seriously not picking on you...there are days that I think about rolling into Subway then I go to the supermarket nearby instead). Even if your income is tight, you can still find a lot of the healthy and quick-to-cook options below. I often pre-cook and cut meat and vegetables (or buy frozen) so they can be made into meals.

Good luck. I know how hard it is to eat well on those days you leave at 6 a.m. and get home at 9!

HARDROCKER1 SparkPoints: (2,070)
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5/7/11 11:24 P

I have several frozen dinners, Lean Cuisines or Healthy Choice's in my freezer for those days I am rushed or literally have no time to cook. Personally, I could not live on those meals alone. I really don't find them very filling for me. I'm not a single mom, but I could be, as my hubs is a truck driver and only home 4 days a month. Between my volunteer work, exercise classes, and a toddler and a teen, I am hearing you on the time crunch!

So with all that said, I try hard to think of and fix quick easy things, but not always a frozen dinner. I will buy packages of fresh veggies, like carrots and celery, fruit like apples, bananas, oranges, things I can pack and eat on the go. I will buy a pound of turkey burger and make it into patties or cook it into loose meat that I can just throw in with other quickie ingredients, like soup or chili, etc. I take any down time I have, even if just 15 min, to plan my meals for the week. Then I cook stuff ahead of time, like a pack of chicken breasts, I will bake or grill them, then cut them up to throw on top of a salad or make a quick sandwich, or even eat as a snack. Stuff like that.

I know it sounds daunting, but you can make it work. Once you ease a bit of meal preparation into your routine, you get used to it and learn even more short cuts as you go along.

You can do it!

Blessings, Michelle

MAUILICIOUS SparkPoints: (0)
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Posts: 258
5/7/11 11:08 P

whole foods are best - if you can plan for the week - I like to grill up meat in advance and then I heat it up in the microwave for lunch or dinner during the week. don't like to many processed foods.

LUMOSA SparkPoints: (1,146)
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Posts: 44
5/7/11 10:58 P

I do manage to cook some meals. And I do eat a lot of eggs and wheat toast. I just tend to run out of food before the end of the week and was doing a lot of fast food. I used to joke that I ate more meals in my car than at my table. I also recently purchased the Redi set Go cooker and that has helped a ton. But I find myself with time constraints more frequently than I would like. I really am trying.

CRUISEGUY SparkPoints: (33,487)
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Posts: 2,618
5/7/11 10:51 P

I think if you are going to do this, then you should track your meals for a couple weeks to see the impact it has on your nutrition. You can probably make it work if you want to take lean cuisine for lunch, as long as you eat lower sodium options for breakfast and dinner.

I take hormel compleats to work for lunch, along with a no-sugar added fruit cup. I also bring a fiber bar for a snack. This works well for me, but it contains a good chunk of sodium.

If you do this, then you probably need to plan for a breakfast and dinner at home that doesn't have all the sodium of fast food or other prepared food, and that will round out your servings of vegetables so that you will eat within your appropriate ranges for everything.

There are plenty of quick and simple meals that you can plan at home. Most of the meals I make at home can be done in less than 30 minutes and don't involve constant attention.

Edited by: CRUISEGUY at: 5/7/2011 (22:53)
READY2ROCK206 Posts: 500
5/7/11 10:46 P

Healthy Choice Steamers are really yummy too - better than Lean Cuisine in my opinion. I generally have a frozen meal for lunch with either a salad, veggies or fruit on the side. For dinner I eat a very simple meal - no cooking or minimal cooking. Like the others said eggs - either a scramble, omlette, frittata or something equally easy are great - with some veggies tossed in - and maybe some ham. And some fruit, veggies or salad on the side. Of course real food is better but I know it is to be so busy and so tired you're just trying to get by - frozen meals are much better than McDonalds or something.

LINDSEYINAZ Posts: 1,598
5/7/11 10:19 P

Lean Cuisines are nice once in awhile. A lot of them are pretty well balanced. Of course, they aren't that convenient for me because I refuse to microwave them (the meat is way too rubbery, it drives me nuts). I pop one in the oven every once in awhile for the fiber and the protein.

But I certainly wouldn't eat them every day because of the sodium levels. Anything frozen I buy I try to buy things with as low of sodium as possible.

But yeah if you want things that are quick - scrambled eggs and toast is about my favorite breakfast ever. I have eggs for dinner a lot too.

ANARIE Posts: 12,464
5/7/11 10:08 P

People, let's get a little perspective here! If the choice is between Lean Cuisine or fast food, OF COURSE Lean Cuisine is better! Lumosa, go for it. Lean Cuisine and other frozen meals are a perfectly decent first step. They will teach you portion control and give you an idea of what kind of foods you might eventually make for yourself. They're not really filled with preservatives; they do have some, but they're mostly preserved by the freezing process. They're too high in sodium, but probably a LOT less than you've been getting if you've been relying on fast food.

A few tips for improving them/ choosing the best options:

Buy a bag of frozen veggies for every four frozen meals. When you microwave the meal, put the extra serving of veggies right in the plastic tray and add 30-60 seconds to the cooking time. The LC "Spa Cuisine" dinners do have more fiber, more veggies, and a bit less sodium than the others in that line, so they're worth choosing. Kashi dinners are a bit hit or miss; even though I'm not a vegetarian, I only like their vegetarian meals. But they're bigger and more filling than Lean Cuisine, and have more veggies. (Target has decent prices on them, by the way, and you can often find coupons. South Beach frozen meals are higher in fiber and protein than most, and I think maybe they're a bit lower in sodium.

Also, become a label-reader and check out some frozen meals that aren't marketed as "diet." Amy's Kitchen meals, for example, are really tasty-- the Indian and Mexican ones are better than a lot of restaurant meals-- and most of them are within your calorie ranges. Even regular supermarket brands like Marie Callender have a few options that aren't bad at all nutrition-wise, though you MUST read the labels. And be especially careful about the serving size; sometimes they say that one dinner is two servings.

Some other ideas to meet your time restrictions:

Omelets take about the same amount of time to cook from scratch as a microwave dinner. So would a stir-fry made with pre-cut veggies. You can get the veggies from the salad bar at the supermarket if yours has one. It's expensive, but no more so than the frozen meals. A CrockPot could also become your best friend; it would take you 10 minutes to assemble a meal and it would be hot and ready when you got home from work (and the house would smell like someone had been cooking, which can be really nice.)

Once you get started, you'll probably find that you really can work out a way to find time to cook now and then. But there's NOTHING wrong with using the frozen meals as a starting point. It's a huge improvement over McDonald's! And it'll save you money as well as calories, which might take a little of the stress off.

Edited by: ANARIE at: 5/7/2011 (22:13)
CEDARBARK1 SparkPoints: (2,479)
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Posts: 994
5/7/11 8:33 P

Lean Cuisine has a lot of faux stuff in the ingredient list. If you need to use it as a transition thing, fine, but gradually transition to other foods. I use Sundays for cooking up real foods that will last me through Thursday, and somewhere between then and then, I will get a good Friday meal in, too. I work in a research lab, I go in there often enough on weekends, and often I stay late, so I understand time constraints. You can do it!

CHEETARA79 SparkPoints: (76,705)
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Posts: 3,507
5/7/11 8:31 P

Lean Cuisine is ok in moderation but you probably shouldn't eat it every day, let alone subsist on it. Those frozen dinners are full of sodium and preservatives.

You could make your own TV dinners. Buy a bunch of tupperware and cook healthy meals and freeze single serve portions.

IVYLASS SparkPoints: (120,750)
Fitness Minutes: (37,463)
Posts: 6,555
5/7/11 8:13 P

SP gives you the option of either using their meal plans or tracking your own food. I tracked mine and had no problem losing the weight.

AARONSGIRL420 Posts: 379
5/7/11 5:00 P

I can't empathize with your situation as I am rather spoiled with time in comparison, but even when I was working a full time job and was a single mom of 2 little kids I still would not eat freezer meals.

Someone already mentioned that they are sodium bombs. They may be low in calories, but high in other things and does it really take that long to make a lean turkey sandwich or cut up some vegies in 6 small tupperware containers for a quick grab when you are heading out?

Whenever I was strapped for time I cooked on the weekends and froze things in single serving containers. I washed and cut my veggies and separated them for grab and go lunches at work. I packed nuts and seeds and tea packets for work for snacks and to stay away from soda.

I understand this is hard, I know it is a struggle, but only you can make the choice of what works for you. I would like to urge you to stay away from "convenience frozen mystery food" (have you noticed that the "chicken" in those never tastes like chicken?) and see if maybe you can just have a great cooking day on saturday and see if eating REAL food will give you the energy you need to carry you through your busy days.

MTAYLORTX SparkPoints: (669)
Fitness Minutes: (35)
Posts: 13
5/7/11 12:22 P

Yes, you could subsist on Lean Cusine meals. I don't think anyone could really recomend it. In a pinch, a Lean Cusine and a side of veggies will do.

I would recommend batch cooking some of the most used proteins in your menu and using them during the week. Last week I made a batch of chicken breasts and used it all week in salads, stir fries, chicken salad (a few minutes prep with mayo, celery, onion). I also made burger patties and had those in various ways. Easy peasy.

-POOKIE- Posts: 11,848
5/7/11 10:35 A

Frankly losing weight is more about nutrition than it is about exercise.

You can work yourself to pieces, but if you eat rubbish and get bad nutrition... ie lean "cuisine" you will be unhealthy and even more tired.

you would be better off concentrating on getting some real food than pushing yourself with an unrealistic exercise programme.

PICKLE3322 Posts: 71
5/7/11 10:23 A

Hi,
Could you maybe share a little information about the program you started? Maybe we can find other ways for you to succeed instead of relying on Lean Cuisines. Cooking your own food is best, but if we knew more about the restrictions maybe we could come up with other ideas. I'd really like to try to help you!

LUMOSA SparkPoints: (1,146)
Fitness Minutes: (777)
Posts: 44
5/7/11 7:51 A

I work 6 and 7 days a week. I work 8, 12 and 16 hour days. I am a single mom who is doing what she has to just to get by. I really don't socialize or go out much. I am just tired all the time. I just started the Melt away program and have been making myself exercise before going to bed. I am in terrible shape physically. I really do want to live healthier, but i have to survive too.

KAORUSTALKER30 SparkPoints: (15,118)
Fitness Minutes: (14,722)
Posts: 401
5/7/11 7:38 A

I utterly agree with Redshoes2011. You should definitely just make food on the weekends and freeze it for future use.

Moreover, there is always time to be healthy - Lean Cuisine meals will not only give you High Blood Pressure (the Sodium Levels in that Stuff are just horrendous), but are you even sure they'll be filling?

Even if you have to eat Whole Grain Sandwiches three times a day and snack on Peanut Butter Crackers in between meal times, that's a lot more healthier than eating Lean Cuisine's repeatedly.

One question: what type of strict program are you on?

REDSHOES2011 SparkPoints: (35,936)
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Posts: 7,159
5/7/11 5:55 A

What's more important your health or your work? Here's the point, if you don't take care of your health or body how long before illness creeps in? Also eating the same thing all the time is not inspiring to me to keep at a life style change..

You will get people whom say it can be done, but it ain't healthy or is it being creative enough to hold a persons attention to doing this long haul aka for life..

I am a widower with 2 ADHD teenagers whom are not exactly without issues they take time, I go to work sometimes a 6 day week and public holidays and work long hours with very sick people even I go to the gym and come home and make food..

Perhaps save time in weekends and cook meals to the freezer, reduce time in front of the television and socializing also eats a huge amount of time out daily life- we never think about these issues.. Everyone has time if they step up priorities correctly.. And if we do work ourselfs into the ground that heap of work- well other people can replace us.. We are not precious or non replaceable..




Edited by: REDSHOES2011 at: 5/7/2011 (05:58)
LUMOSA SparkPoints: (1,146)
Fitness Minutes: (777)
Posts: 44
5/7/11 4:15 A

I recently started this program. It has a strict diet plan that I will in no way be able to maintain. A big part of my problem is I work a ton and don't have time to be healthy. Is it feasible to be able to live on lean cuisine meals along with my exercise program to get healthy?

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