Get Lean By Turning Off Your Fat Genes
let's start with my own personal review of the Max Workouts system.
by Shin Ohtake, this is a step-by-step blueprint that shows you exactly
what to do to get the perfect body.
be shocked as Shin exposes the truth about all those things you thought
you needed to do to lose weight and get great abs and muscle.
Max Workouts Home Page
Having a great body is a dream for a lot of people, but it's a dream that is
rarely realized. People attack weight loss and workouts with a
random, unstructured approach and inevitably don't get anywhere.
beauty of Shin Ohtake's system, is that it is completely step-by-step
and doesn't assume you have prior knowledge about weight loss, abs or muscle.
"Paint by numbers" is a phrase that comes to mind :)
is easy to follow and understand. There are
no complex terms or ideas to struggle with. Shin lays everything out in
an easy to follow process.
support is solid. Privacy is taken seriously and queries are answered
The MaxWorkouts system is a simple to use and effective guide for
getting those great looking body you've always wanted.
guide is an easy read. You are going to enjoy the amount of food you
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by Shin Ohtake
We are our DNA… right? Well in short, yes. The DNA is our
blueprint and once it’s coded, we can’t change it. But what gets
expressed can… This is the job of our epigenes, it determines what gene
gets turned on and off from our DNA.
The study of epigenome has largely been ignored for the last couple
of decades, until fairly recently. The connection between epigenes and
some major diseases have perked the interest of the scientific
community as of late. The latest research
has discovered a strong relationship between human cancer and changes
in the epigenome. Researchers are hoping that in the future, they can
look at the epigenetic changes to predict whether cancer will occur or
not, and provide the proper treatment for prevention or be able to
treat the disease in it’s earliest stages.
Researchers have also found that epigenome is affected by the
environment and the changes in the epigenes can be passed down from one
generation to the next. If this is the case, it helps partly explain
the epidemic of certain diseases in the US such as obesity and
diabetes. The epigenetic changes caused by environmental factors may
express certain genes linked to obesity or diabetes. And if these
changes are passed on from one generation to the next it’s easy to see
why the problem has gotten out of control.
Researchers from Melbourne are now suggesting that food choices you make may also have epigenetic components as well.
“They have been investigating the way human cells have a
“memory” and they discovered that a cell, when given a one-off sugar
hit, will carry a related chemical marker for weeks”
“Dr. El-Osta said it showed how cells could remember and replicate the effects on the body of a poor diet”
If this is the case, that means individual metabolic reactions to
foods can be passed down from one generation to the next. An obese
individual will likely have much greater negative effects from eating a
piece of chocolate than an individual without weight issues, assuming
that the obesity was due to changes in the epigenes. Talk about “a
moment on the lips and a lifetime on the hips!”
If our bodies are remembering what we eat and how we react to these
foods, it most likely means that it remembers everything else we do to
our bodies. This might also help explain why so many people go through
the weight loss and weight gain roller coaster. If you think about it,
every time you go on a crash diet and you lose weight quickly, but then
gain the weight back, your body remembers the result on a cellular
level. All the metabolic reactions that took place to lose the weight
and gain it back is “remembered” by the cells in your body. And so the
next time you do another crash diet and the same result happens, it
just reinforces the pattern even stronger. Your body literally learns
the metabolic response to the crash diets. The scary part is, now
there’s strong evidence that this pattern is passed down to the next
generation through changes made in your epigenes. I guess the apple
really doesn’t fall far from the tree.
All the studies on epigenome confirms that there is a strong genetic
component in obesity. However, since epigenome changes are caused by
environmental factors, it’s fair to assume that all of the outcomes can
also be reversed. Changing the environmental factors to turn off the
genes that expresses obesity is just as possible. This would mean that
proper nutrition and proper exercise becomes doubly important, and it
may also mean that “cheating” on the diet or “skipping” a workout may
mean bigger consequences that keeps you further away from achieving the
goal. And although it seems unfair that it’s harder to lose weight for
people that need it the most, I think it’s really helpful to know the
truth. It truly does require a lifestyle change. It’s a long term
commitment, with no short cuts or magic pills. It’s powerful to know
though, that you have the ability to literally change your epigenome.
You can’t change the DNA, but you can change your epigene and that
means your future generations.
It takes commitment and dedication to make a change for the better,
but the change you make today for your health, will cause a ripple
effect for generations to follow.
About The Author
Shin Ohtake is a widely recognized strength coach and fitness &
fat-loss expert. His unconventional, no-nonsense approach to getting
fit has made him the go-to source for fitness enthusiasts and trainers
alike. Shin is also the author of the world famous, MAX Workouts book,
which has transformed and reshaped the bodies of thousands of people
across the globe - without requiring hours in the gym. To learn more
about how MAX Workouts can help you achieve your fitness goals, visit maxworkouts.com