Weight Loss Diet Theory for the Mad Scientist Weight Loss Diets Have Various Scientific Theories Behind Them. Actual Results May Vary Lex Loeb Contributor Network . This is a serious piece about the science of weight loss dieting. The statistics seem to show that a lot of diets seem to work for a while and then their benefits fade with the weigh lost being regained. The back fire diet is one of the most common. Starvation is a sure way to lead to near term over eating. Starvation is the magic way to achieve hunger. Starvation is the number one diet theory. The next theory is selective starvation which has to do with removing bad foods from the diet and/ or finding subsitutes. Selective starvation usually leads to frustration which culminates in ever greater hunger especially for what ever it is that is left out of the diet. Another theory is to make the person on the diet feel stuffed as if they have already eaten. There are various ways to accomplish this such as eating dried sea weed that expodes in volume after it absorbes water. Another theory is to grind up cardboard and use it as filler in regular foods allowed on the diet because the cellulous in the cardboard is not digested. That is the filler diet. Another theory is to add to the diet a sort of fertilizer for the bacteria living in the colon and intestine. If normal digestive bacteria are given fertizer they may better reproduce themselves instead of allowing .
Best Kept Secret Park in Lake Oswego Great for Bike Riders, Walking and Running with Scenic River Views Lex Loeb Contributor Network . Lake Oswego does not like to advertise some of its best attractions for fear of attracting non-locals. The area has many interesting treasures almost no one from the Portland area bothers to explore. Lake Oswego has long had the cache' of an upper middle class white Anglo Saxon enclave that does not want the company of everyone from the Portland Metro Area coming in. One can't blame the present day city for trying to protect itself against crowds of non local strangers using their public facilities. Anyone who has been to lake Oswego actual lake knows it is a privately owned body of water that does not welcome the public access in anyway. That is not true of the Oswego Furnace Tower in George Rogers Park or Old River Drive that connects to the park's main pathway up along the Willamette river front. Along most of Old River drive the fro