Where Does Your Fat Go When You Lose It?

We talk a lot about dieting and burning off fat, however, we really have a lot of misguided judgments about weight reduction. A few people think fat is changed over into energy, while others feel that the fat is some way or another discharged or even turned into muscles. I was told by many people that you can never lose your fat cells (adipose) once you pick up them…they simply shrink if you work it off. Well, this is something that made me curious and confuses at the same time. I wanted to unsolve this mystery that where does our fat go when we lose it. And guess what? I did it. I got my answer! So, before you know the answer, let me tell you, if you want to consult with the best dietetics in Lahore or Islamabad, you can visit marham.pk to book an online appointment.

Fat Is Oxidized When You Lose It!

Fat oxidization is the process by which stored fat cells are broken down into their smaller parts. This process occurs under the influence of oxygen. Broken fat cells convert into carbon dioxide and water. And rest is known to all of us. Didn’t get it? I meant, we exhale carbon dioxide through breathing and excrete water through urine and sweating. No rocket science! But yeah! Science it is! Read More. 

fat reduction
fat reduction

What If You Want To Burn Fat?

Now you must be thinking, what would be the process of fat oxidization if you want to burn (let’s suppose) 10 kg fat. For your information we have done the calculation, let’s take a look.

  • You need to burn 94,000 KCAL
  • You need to inhale 29 KG of oxygen
  • You need to eject 1.6 KG of water
  • You need o exhale 8.4 KG of carbon dioxide
fat reduction
fat reduction

Quick Summary:

Next time if someone asks where does fat go? Simply answer, it’s breathed out. Also, remember when you’re working out and your breathing rate increases and you start to sweat. That’s when you’ve started to burn fat. To know more about weight loss and for better diet plan consult with the best nutritionist in Pakistan via marham.pk.

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