Stop Killing Yourself with Cream. Drink Coffee and Blast the Fat Away.

By Jennifer Wilson

There’s a lot of debate around whether or not coffee is healthy for you.

The real answer is very simple:

Coffee is healthy for you, but coffee creamer is not!

Even soy and almond milk creamers can be loaded up with fats and sugars, and just a few tablespoons can add hundreds of calories to your morning cup of coffee

Coffee Hack #1: Iced coffee is easier to drink black.

Coffee Hack #2: The ice helps reduce the bitterness, but if you can’t go without hot coffee (especially in the winter time), try coconut-based creamers. They are low in sugar and the fat they contain (medium chain) is burnt off easily by the body; unlike what you find in other types of creamers.

An important caveat when it comes to coffee – more is not better for weight loss!

We found that there is a ‘magic number’ of coffees per day that helps optimize fat-burning! (We’ll reveal this later)

Bonus Hack :

Spice Up Your Life

(and Your Body)

Add a tablespoon of chili powder, cayenne pepper, or other spicy ingredients to boost your metabolism even more.

Capsaicin, the “spicy” chemical in chili peppers, can rapidly increase your metabolism and burn off belly fat.

In fact, studies have demonstrated that capsaicin can boost metabolism by 25%[1]!

Moreover, it can help reduce total calorie intake by blocking the hormone that’s responsible for the stimulation of hunger known as ghrelin[2].

Plus, it’s good for your heart! Win-win-win!

We found that naturally skinny people eat a lot more spicy foods than the rest of us. But you don’t have to burn your tongue off!

A mild heat from a few drops of hot sauce is enough to get your metabolism going.

(But it’s not just about what you ADD to your diet. Be sure to avoid the worst fat-gaining chemicals in your diet… I’ll tell you more about those soon.)

[1] Janssens PL, Hursel R, Martens EA, Westerterp-plantenga MS. (2013) Acute effects of capsaicin on energy expenditure and fat oxidation in negative energy balance. PLoS ONE;8(7):e67786.

[2] Westerterp-Plantenga MS1, Smeets A, Lejeune MP. (2005) Sensory and gastrointestinal satiety effects of capsaicin on food intake. International Journal of Obesity; 29(6):682-8.