People who made dietary and exercise changes together did a better job meeting nutrition and activity goals than did those who made the changes separately or did not do them at all, Stanford University researchers reported on the website of the Annals of Behavioral Medicine. Registered dietitian Felicia Stoler says people would rather change what they eat than change their exercise, but those who become more physically active tend to feel better about themselves and want to eat healthier.
Diet, exercise together yield better results, study says
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