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The Daniel Plan: 40 Days to a Healthier Life par [Warren, Rick, Amen, Dr. Daniel, Hyman, Dr. Mark]
Publicité sur l'appli Kindle

The Daniel Plan: 40 Days to a Healthier Life Format Kindle

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EUR 9,99

Longueur : 333 pages Word Wise: Activé Composition améliorée: Activé
Page Flip: Activé Langue : Anglais

Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Revolutionize Your Health …

Once and for All

During an afternoon of baptizing over 800 people, Pastor Rick Warren realized it was time for change. He told his congregation he needed to lose weight and asked if anyone wanted to join him. He thought maybe 200 people would sign up, instead he witnessed a movement unfold as 15,000 people lost over 260,000 pounds in the first year. With assistance from medical and fitness experts, Pastor Rick and thousands of people began a journey to transform their lives.

Welcome to The Daniel Plan.

Here’s the secret sauce: The Daniel Plan is designed to be done in a supportive community relying on God’s instruction for living.

When it comes to getting healthy, two are always better than one. Our research has revealed that people getting healthy together lose twice as much weight as those who do it alone. God never meant for you to go through life alone and that includes the journey to health.

Unlike the thousands of other books on the market, this book is not about a new diet, guilt-driven gym sessions, or shame-driven fasts. The Daniel Plan shows you how the powerful combination of faith, fitness, food, focus, and friends will change your health forever, transforming you in the most head-turning way imaginably—from the inside out.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 5262 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 333 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 0310344292
  • Utilisation simultanée de l'appareil : Jusqu'à 5 appareils simultanés, selon les limites de l'éditeur
  • Editeur : Zondervan (3 décembre 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00DL10IM0
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
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  • Word Wise: Activé
  • Lecteur d’écran : Pris en charge
  • Composition améliorée: Activé
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards) 4.5 étoiles sur 5 1.258 commentaires
304 internautes sur 323 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Mixed Feelings About The Daniel Plan 6 janvier 2015
Par Baker Mom - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle
The Daniel Plan does, indeed, center around those five essentials:

Faith - "If you don't trust God to help you get healthy, all you are left with is willpower--and you know from experience that willpower doesn't usually last very long. You get tired of doing what's right and you give up."

Food - "Food has the power to heal us. It is the most potent tool we have to help prevent and treat many of our chronic diseases--including diabetes and obesity. Truly, what you put on your fork dictates whether you are sick or well, slim or fat, depleted or energized."

Fitness - "[H]e walked her through these steps that make fitness doable in The Daniel Plan: dreaming big, discovering what moves you, setting and recording goals, mixing it up, and finding a buddy."

Focus - "[I]t is the loss of focus that causes may people to cycle through hopeful starts and many failed stops as other things vie for their attention. We will help you optimize your brain health, renew your mind, increase your focus, and live with a purpose-driven mind-set. All of the information in this book is designed to help you win the war between the thoughtful part of your brain that knows what you should do and your pleasure centers that always want gratification now."

Friends - "When you have friends to go with you on the journey toward better health, you are more likely to succeed. Life change happens in small groups."

I had heard much about The Daniel Plan, but this is the first time I've looked into it in any depth. In fact, a friend had mentioned it just a day or two before I saw it on the list of books available for review. That's why I decided to go for it.

I was a bit disappointed to see that the first endorsement on the back cover is from Dr. Mehmet Oz. I'll say that I'm not a fan and leave it at that.

Still, I was hopeful as I started reading. This is what I wrote to a friend about two weeks ago, when I'd read about a third of the book:
I've been reading The Daniel Plan, and I think I like the plan better than the book itself. I keep getting annoyed at the writers for a condescending tone, a reliance on the same handful of familiar Bible verses over and over, an emphasis on saving the environment through what we eat, and the assumption that we can get locally sourced foods all year. (Sure, Rick Warren lives in California. Most of us don't.) Other than that, I'm loving the book. :)

Those annoyances seemed to fade as the book progressed. By the end of the book I had mixed opinions about it.

I completely agree with the Faith essential. I've tried to diet and have had no long-term success. I believe that by trusting God instead of my own willpower, I would do much better.

I like the concepts mentioned in the above quote about Food. Some aspects of the plan make sense--things like filling your plate with 50% non-starchy vegetables, 25% whole grains or starchy vegetables, and 25% lean proteins. Keeping healthy snacks on hand so we don't reach for junk food makes sense. Don't drink liquid sugar calories: that's logical. Giving up artificial sweeteners, which confuse our brains and make us crave sweets, sounds like a good strategy.

However, I thought that the black-and-white rules about what to avoid, especially, were extreme. "Cut out sugar and white flour. Go cold turkey." No oils except extra-virgin olive oil, extra-virgin coconut oil, grape seed oil, avocado oil, and sesame oil (for flavoring). In my opinion, these absolute rules and lists of "bad foods" and "good foods" tend to make us feel guilty when we fail.

The diet plan is very specific, particularly in the Detox phase. Menu plans for three meals and two snacks per day are spelled out, and they include foods that my family would never touch: chia coconut brown rice breakfast bowl, quinoa breakfast bake, shrimp curry with snap peas and water chestnuts. The Core meal plan is a little better and it offers options to swap out meals and snacks. Still, it's pretty specific, and I seriously, seriously doubt that my family would be on board with this.

The Fitness essential, on the other hand, I like. The plan offers options for fun exercises, like dancing, hula hooping, pogo stick, table tennis, tag, unicycling ... you get the idea. It also meets you where you are: someone new to exercise isn't expected to start with a 20-minute run. It combines aerobic, stretching, and strength exercises. I would adopt this part of the plan even if I didn't use the rest.

The chapters on Focus address three strategies--brain envy (you have to passionately care about your brain), avoiding anything that hurts it, and engaging in habits that boost its health. Specifics include getting enough sleep, reducing stress, praying, and laughing more. The section also talks about failure and how to turn it into a learning experience. I liked this quote: "Failure can also be motivational. A lot of times we change, not when we see the light, but when we feel the heat."

I can't argue with the Friends essential. Have an exercise buddy and a friend (or friends) to keep you accountable. I can see myself in a support group to talk about progress and strategies, but I don't think I could say, "I weigh xxx pounds."

So ... I know this is long, but I hope I've given you enough information to make your own decision about The Daniel Plan.

Disclosure: I received a copy of this book, at no cost to me, for review purposes. I was not required to write a positive review, and all opinions I've shared are my own.
580 internautes sur 626 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 This book is a nutritional treasure 27 novembre 2013
Par KmVictorian - Publié sur
Format: Relié Commentaire d‘un membre du Club des Testeurs ( De quoi s'agit-il? )
The Daniel Plan is almost an eater’s encyclopedia of information. Besides a very effective eating plan, it has information about good and bad foods that I haven’t seen anywhere else in such a concentrated fashion--and I’ve been health food conscious for nearly 40 years.

Who knew, for example, that MSG, which many people avoid on general principle, could masquerade under so many different names and products? And who would have guessed that stevia, the “natural” artificial sweetener, actually may come in a processed form that renders it “bad”? What teenager or parent would likely know that “One can of soda a day increases a kid’s risk of obesity by 60 percent and women’s chance of getting diabetes by more than 80 percent”? Or that “One pound of factory-farmed meat requires 2,000 gallons of water and produces 53 times as much greenhouse gases as a pound of vegetables”?

Those statistics are not the main thrust of The Daniel Plan, however. They’re educational background, making readers want to change their ways of living to a healthier style. Nor is this book primarily about dieting to lose weight. It’s about wellness--eating right and living right to feel good. The weight loss is a side effect, caused by proper diet, exercise, and good thought patterns.

“The Daniel Plan” has five main emphases: faith, food, fitness, focus, and friends. Group support by friends and family is very important to achieving success. So is having a good mental attitude--and the authors will tell you how to achieve that. (Even such simple mind-habits as gratitude play a big role in overall fitness, they say.)

I highly recommend this book, and I look forward to trying it out as a way of life.
37 internautes sur 40 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Kindle version may not be worth it 30 décembre 2014
Par Elizabeth Jane - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Note to potential Kindle version purchasers: You won't be able to download (or even view) any charts, forms, menus or shopping lists, and there are no photos (recipes etc) in this disappointingly basic digital version. It's just text and hyperlinks for minimal navigation. After paying for the kindle version, I ended up purchasing the hardcover version, hoping I'll have what I need when my hardcopy arrives later this week (The book preview does not seem to include images of any recipe pages so I'm guessing about how those will look). I may seek a refund on the kindle version.
8 internautes sur 9 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 really knows his stuff and in this book provides a wealth of excellent advice about nutrients 28 octobre 2014
Par Stasia Nielsen - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This book is clearly a team effort. The three authors bring a rich portfolio of expertise to the table:

Daniel Plan trio Dr. Amen, author of many numerous books on brain health, really knows his stuff and in this book provides a wealth of excellent advice about nutrients, foods and exercises that optimize health.

Dr. Mark Hymen, a six-time New York Times bestselling author, family physician an international leader in the field of Functional Medicine, ads yet another layer of wisdom to the book.

Rick Warren, author of “The Purpose Driven Life” and lead pastor of Saddleback Community Church knows community and how it works. He has experienced first hand the transformational power of eating right and exercising in the context of Christian community. He provides the theological context for living healthy.

Few books, if any, provide such a comprehensive and practical introduction to the subject of healthy living in a Christian context.

One key quote of the book is: “Our philosophy is that of it was grown on a plant, eat it. If it was made in a plant, leave it on the shelf.” And while the authors don’t advocate a pure vegetarian approach to eating, the big takeaway from this quote is avoid processed food and in wisdom be aware of all the contributions the other food sources have (which would include some meat, fish and eggs, etc). Moderation and wisdom are the key.

A strong emphasis is placed on avoiding processed food. Become a master at reading labels! Stop outsourcing cooking to corporations! Enter into a relationship with your kitchen and get serious about cooking whole food for yourself and your family! Be proactive about it. All of this is excellent advice. Dr. Hymen writes “Cooking is a revolutionary act.” I LOVE IT!

I learned a great deal as I read this book. Yet I feel like I need to revisit it again and again. But no worry here: a website and other follow up material is already prepared for me, my church and my small group to take full advantage of my new found zeal. For this reason, I think the Daniel Plan is a terrific tool for whole groups to use and experience transformation together.
6 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Not a fan. 29 août 2016
Par LeahLiz - Publié sur
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I've read a lot of dieting/healthier eating books and this one is probably my least favorite. I had high hopes for it as it added a spiritual element/encourages you to not rely on your own will power (...because I don't have great will power). I was also excited about the prospect of a weekly meal plan being laid out for me. I found the meals to be impractical budget-wise (especially if you aren't doing this with a whole family to feed) and that was the kicker for me.
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