carb back loading reviews

carb back loading reviews

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Month: July 2018

DuroMax XP10000E Review

Posted on July 25, 2018 in Uncategorized

Introducing the DuroMax XP10000E gas-powered portable power generator. The heavyweight class of power generator this product is ideal for customers who need big power on the go. Boasting a 10k watt max output this generator can start the most power demanding tools and appliances and keep them running with its 8k watt running speed. This big powerhouse is most at home on a building site, powering drills, tools and saws but it is not out-of-place in the home as a back-up generator should there be a power out. Alternatively, take it with you as a companion for your campsite and RV, the machine is also fully EPA certified to be taken into the U.S national parks with its quiet exhaust. Please read on for a more in-depth analysis of features in this DuroMax XP10000E review.

Starting Watts

The starting watts is 10000.

The running watts of a device are the amount of power the generator can produce at a running speed of sub-maximal output. This value must be greater than the power necessary to run whatever utensil you are proposing to power otherwise the generator is unlikely to run it. The running wattage of most electrical devices can be found on a manual or some online documentation.

The running watts of the DuroMax XP10000E is 8000

Engine Horsepower

The horsepower of this generator is 16. The fuel tank contained in the DuroMax XP10000E is 8.3 gallons. It also features a low oil protection system that automatically shuts off the generator should you unknowingly run out of oil. At a 50% load this generator will run for an impressive 10 hours.

Starting Method

The DuroMax XP10000E comes with two different starting methods. If the generators battery is charged then you can use the convenient electrical starting method which is easy as starting your own car. Alternatively, you can use the recoil manual start method using the draw cable on the device.

Fuel type

The generator runs on gasoline. Essentially how noisy the generator is, which can be a problem for some customers. The DuroMax XP10000E hits a comfortable 72 dBA.

Compliance

This is not a CARB compliant device. Generator must be CARB compliant to be operated legally in California.

I think one of the standout features, and the one that I’d like to go into a bit more detail here on the DuroMax XP10000E is the versatility. The generator features 5 unique power outlets. That is an all encompassing spectrum from big appliances to little tools. It truly affords the user a great degree of flexibility should they purchase this model and brings home the message that this isn’t just for the building site. The DuroMax XP10000E should fulfill any task you have lined up for it.

Carb Back-Loading Review: Bid Farewell to Crash Dieting for Good

Posted on July 18, 2018 in Uncategorized

The market abounds in weight loss programs, each one claiming to be far better than its competitors. And, the attempt to locate a reliable one from them is sure to be a difficult task. The only thing one can do is to go for those which stand between crash diets and fake promises. Another option is to opt for the ones which offer a bit of variety, allowing you to choose from a list of healthy food items. If you are able to find a perfect combination of both these, you can feel confident; you have completed the first step.

Carb Back-loading is one among them, may be far superior to all its competitors. The system offers you a customizable diet plan which allows you to have your favorite items helping you to enjoy the weight loss program.

The search for a weight loss program designed keeping the beginners in mind would definitely take you to Carb Back-loading. As the name suggests, the program allows you to have your favorite items containing carbohydrates. However, you have to make sure that you abide by the instructions given in this system to enjoy the freedom and the benefit offered. Another thing which sets this apart from its competition is that it offers practical recommendations to help you lose weight. For instance, the program insists that you should exercise once in a while if you wish to get rid of the excess of fat stored in your body. It implies that along with a healthy diet, you should follow a pattern of exercise at regular intervals if you wish to get the maximum out of it.

A brief analysis

This is a two-phase program designed to help even those who are desperate because of numerous failed attempts to lose weight. In the first stage, you are helped to get rid of the excess of fat stored in your body within the shortest possible time. However, you are advised to keep your expectations practical. Know that losing weight within one week or a fortnight is temporary. It would take at least two and a half month for you to see a lasting change in your bodyweight. This is what the first phase aims to help you to attain.

In the second stage, you are assisted to build thin muscles with a view to attaining a strong physique. The greatest advantage of this program is that it is ideal for anyone with any kind of goal. For instance, if you have a standard bodyweight and want to be like the one seen in ads, just start with the second phase. Just exploring the Internet reading Carb Back-loading reviews itself would be sufficient to convince you of the effectiveness of this system.

Conclusion:

If this Carb Back-loading review makes you feel that this is a program ideal for you, just download the program from its official website. A program designed on the basis of personal experience, your decision to buy Carb Back-loading is sure to be something you would never regret in life.

Chicken Scoop: Fast Food Cries Fowl!

Posted on July 12, 2018 in Uncategorized

WARNING: Today’s column features plenty of fowl language.

Let’s talk chicken. Fast food chicken. We’ll chew on the nutritional info surrounding the sandwiches, subs, salads… even the new “chicken fries” recently trotted out by Burger King.

Every savvy dieter knows white meat chicken is a yummy part of a healthy eating plan. So why are the nutritional numbers so scary at your favorite fast food joint? Flock this way and check out the latest offerings including McDonald’s new line of premium chicken sandwiches.

By now, you must have seen the ads featuring the so-called premium sandwiches. When McDonald’s launches a new product, they saturate the market with mouthwatering ads. But please don’t confuse the catchword premium as a synonym for healthy.

Let’s check the tale of the tape for the nutritional numbers that are accessible a few pecks away at http://www.mcdonalds.com. As you seem, you have a choice of 3 new sandwiches, with each coming in two forms — grilled or “crispy” which is a nicer word than fried. The envelope please…

Premium Crispy Chicken Classic Sandwich: This 8.2-ounce sandwich has 490 calories (150 from fat), 16 grams of fat, 3 grams of saturated fat (1.5g trans fat), 60 milligrams cholesterol, 1,350mg sodium, 62 grams of carbs, and 3 grams of fiber.

The 8-ounce Premium Grilled Chicken Classic Sandwich is a better bet with 410 calories (80 from fat), 9g fat, 2g saturated fat (zero trans fat), 80 mg cholesterol, 1,210mg sodium, 52g carb, and 3g fiber.

The Premium Crispy Chicken Ranch BLT Sandwich weighs in at 8.6 ounces and weighs ya down with 570 calories (180 from fat), 20g fat, 5g saturated fat (1.5g trans fat), 70mg cholesterol, 1,730mg sodium, 64g carbs, and 3g fiber.

A Premium Grilled Chicken Ranch BLT Sandwich (8.5 ounces) has 480 calories (120 from fat), 13g fat, 3.5g saturated fat (zero trans fat), 90mg cholesterol, 1,590mg sodium, 53g carbs, and 3g fiber.

The 9.6-ounce Premium Crispy Chicken Club Sandwich packs 660 calories, 29g fat, 9g saturated fat (1.5g trans fat), 100mg cholesterol, 1,800mg sodium, 63g carbs and 3g fiber.

And, finally, the 9.4-ounce Premium Grilled Chicken Club Sandwich has 580 calories, 21g fat, 8g saturated fat (zero trans fat), 40mg cholesterol, 1,660mg sodium, 53g carbs, and 3g fiber.

eDiets.com chief nutritionist Susan Burke offers this mini-review:

“McDonald’s new Premium Grilled Chicken Sandwich is an OK option for fast food, as long as you do a little modifying so you can have it ‘your way.’ Just say, ‘Hold the mayo!’ Mayo adds saturated fat and calories. Say YES to ketchup or mustard… or both.

“By the way, I’m talking the grilled chicken, not the ‘crispy’ sandwich — crispy is code for added fat — or the chicken BLT, which has 20 grams of fat, 5 grams of saturated fat, and 1.5 grams of trans fat per sandwich.

“If you’re watching your sodium, all bets are off… at McDonald’s and all fast food restaurants. A quick look at all the chicken sandwiches gives me heart palpitations. There are 1,800 milligrams of sodium in just one Premium Crispy Club Chicken Sandwich. That’s 75% of what you need for the entire day.

“Even the plain Premium Grilled Chicken Sandwich has 1,200mg sodium, which is still too high for just one sandwich. So, balance the day with fresh fruit and vegetables — and don’t make fast food a daily habit.”

Couldn’t have said it better myself Susan!

While chatting with Susan about fast food in general, I learned that one managerial rooster at a huge chain said size is what really matters when it comes to pleasing the hungry public. Yep, this biz wiz claims we want BIGGER… as in bigger buns, bigger meat, bigger toppings, bigger scale numbers, bigger pants sizes, and bigger medical bills. Oops, he didn’t say all that. But he may as well have.

In honor of this “bigger is better” belief, I think the fast food chains ought to offer special “Really Big Kid” meals featuring heart defibrillators and other nifty toys. I can hear the drive-through window worker now, as she asks sweetly after taking your order, “Would you like oxygen with that?”

But I digress. I came here today to cackle about chicken. I have to admit I was inspired by the recent spate of Subway commercials featuring none other than that amazing shrinking man Jared. The thin-again spokesperson who says he lost some 245 pounds eating subs (please do not try this with meatball or cheesesteak subs) has lately been skewering fast food chicken choices.

But before you grab a few bawk, bawk, bawks and rush off to Subway for a super healthy chicken sandwich, check this out:

The 6″ Chicken & Bacon Ranch sandwich has 530 calories and 25 grams of fat. The numbers aren’t that much better than the McDonald’s sandwiches listed above. In fact, the McChicken boasts just 370 calories and 16 grams of fat. So what gives?

Well, Jared was sort of comparing apples to oranges when he attacked the fast food sandwich with mucho grams of fat and recommended the 6″ Sweet Onion Chicken Teriyaki sandwich and its 5 grams of fat.

Savvy dieters like you and me know we need to do our homework before we head to the corner fast food joint for breakfast, lunch or dinner. Stick with grilled and steer clear of breaded chicken and you are off to a good start. Other tips:

  • Say nay-o to mayo. Mustard is a perfectly good chicken sandwich topping.
  • Be sure to load up your sandwich with lettuce and tomato… and any other raw veggie you can sink your teeth into.
  • Just say NO to fries. Round out your meal (not your belly) with water, diet soda, and fruit or a side salad with light dressing served on the side.

    Most large franchises now offer nutritional values online or on the premises. Ask for the info if it’s not readily accessible. If they don’t want to dish it out, say bye-bye. It’s your money and your health at stake here. Get what you want, not what they want to serve you.

    Now, back to chewing the fat — and calories — on fast food chicken.

    Consumer Reports recently investigated more than 35 chicken dishes in 16 restaurants. Some of the more unappetizing results:

  • Boston Market’s Marinated Grilled Chicken Caesar Salad: 800 cals, 62g of fat
  • Wendy’s Mandarin Chicken Salad: 630 cals, 35g of fat
  • Carl’s Jr.’s Low-Carb Breakfast Bowl: 900 cals, 73g of fat

    Mr. Bad Food would be remiss if he didn’t check out the nutrition numbers for the latest entry into the fast food chicken wars — Burger King’s Chicken Fries. A 6-piece order with Buffalo dipping sauce has 340 calories (210 from fat), 24 grams of fat (4.5 saturated; 3 trans fat), 40mg cholesterol, 1,020mg sodium, 20g carbs and 2g fiber.

    The verdict? The 6-pack is actually slightly worse in some respects than a medium fries which has 360 calories (160 from fat), 18g fat (5 saturated; 4.5 trans fat), 0 cholesterol, 640mg sodium, 46g carbs, and 4g fiber. So don’t fall for “chicken has to be better than french-fried potatoes” trap.

    Another heavily hyped chicken sandwich these days is the KFC Snacker. The 99 cents price tag makes it a lot more affordable than the Colonel’s high-priced bucket selections. But you are basically getting little more than one crispy strip nestled inside a “snacker bun” with pepper mayo and a lettuce blend.

    The nutrition numbers are 320 calories, 16 grams of fat (3g saturated), 25mg cholesterol, 700mg sodium, 31 grams of carbs and 1 gram of fiber. I don’t know about you, but I’d need at least two of these 4-ounce teasers to feel anywhere near full.

    A few decent chicken choices include:

    –Burger King Fire-Grilled Chicken Garden Salad with fat free honey mustard dressing has 280 calories and 7 grams of fat.

    –Wendy’s Ultimate Grill Chicken Sandwich has 360 calories and 7 grams of fat.

    –Quizno’s Small Honey Bourbon Chicken sandwich has 359 calories and 6 grams of fat.

    –Hardee’s Charbroiled Bar-B-Q Chicken Sandwich has 415 calories and 5 grams of fat… and includes the mayo.

    The bottom line: when you feel peckish for fast food chicken, choose wisely and enjoy your meal. Oh, and don’t squawk to Mr. Bad Food if temptation and bad decision-making cause you to lay an egg, motivationally speaking.

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