top of page


Many health professionals outside of the sporting sector are concerned with deficiency prevention.

They're mostly interested in determining the bare minimum required to maintain health or avoid sickness among typical or sedentary folks.

Rather of determining how little you can drink before your results degrade, why not look for what's optimal and see if your outcomes improve?

Dehydration clearly reduces performance and becomes harmful as it continues. It's also evident that there's a distinction between deficit and adequate for all nutrients.

Is there an optimal level of water, above and above adequate, that increases fat loss?

We don't know for sure because there isn't enough strong data to back it up.

However, drinking water can improve your fat-loss efforts in a variety of ways, some of which are significant. Water-induced thermogenesis is the most contentious idea.

Drinking cold water raised metabolic rate in people by 24 percent to 30 percent for 30 to 60 minutes, according to research at the German Institute of Human Nutrition.

Other researchers believe the mechanism is related to sympathetic nervous system stimulation or better cellular metabolism.

The important question is whether this little, short-term metabolic boost lasts and leads to long-term body fat decrease. If it does help, it will have a minor impact.

Drinking water before or during a meal is also beneficial. Although water is not a real appetite suppressor (in the biological sense), it can increase stomach fullness and reduce calorie intake during meals.

Even after accounting for this, the water drinkers continued to lose weight—about 5 pounds in a year. The replacement strategy is far less contentious (it's a foregone conclusion). Cutting anything out cold turkey leaves a void that begs to be filled, so consider replacement rather than removal.

When you feel the need to go for a Coke or similar caloric beverage, convince yourself, "I'll have water instead." Within a few weeks, you'll have formed a new positive habit. With this one simple change, the average person saves at least 200 calories each day.

On paper, that equates to 20.8 pounds of fat lost in a year. If you've been drinking sugar-sweetened beverages on a daily basis, this could be the best fat-loss strategy in the book.

As you can see, there is a lot of proof that water is your friend when it comes to fat loss, as well as health, energy, and performance.

Water consumption may also be closely linked to other healthful practices. Healthy habits tend to cluster: drink more water, and you'll naturally begin doing other healthy things.

Many people refuse to increase their water intake, claiming that it is too difficult or that drinking only when thirsty is sufficient. So I guess you need to ask yourself, how serious are you about fitness?



My name is Steven Goldstein

With over 10 years of experience in the fitness industry, I have worked with clients of all ages and fitness levels. From professional athletes to individuals aiming to lose weight, I have helped countless people achieve their goals and improve their overall health through customized training and nutrition plans.

Untitled design(18).png

Consistency leaves clues

Hundreds of clients of all ages, backgrounds, and abilities have put their health in our hands over the years and achieved truly remarkable results. 

bottom of page