Re: "No-cal" noodles made from Amorphophallus konjac
- Subject: Re: "No-cal" noodles made from Amorphophallus konjac
- From: Jason Hernandez <email@example.com>
- Date: Wed, 28 Dec 2011 14:53:22 -0800 (PST)
"No-cal" simply means indigestible, i.e. it will pass through your body intact. This actually can have some benefit for people whose weight problems are due to excessive feelings of hunger, because it will make you feel full while you are waiting for it to pass through. And if you feel full, you will not be eating excess snacks.
But in the long run, it will not substitute for changes in habits.
> Date: Thu, 22 Dec 2011 12:36:02 -0800 (PST)
> From: piaba <firstname.lastname@example.org>
> Subject: Re: [Aroid-l] "No-cal" noodles made from
> To: Discussion of aroids <email@example.com>
> Content-Type: text/plain; charset="iso-8859-1"
> well, no expert here, but anything you eat will make you
> burn fat. ?the simple act of eating, breathing, living,
> burns fat. ?but if you eat chocolate cake, you are taking in
> more fat than you are burning.? whereas if you eat celery or
> cucumbers, you are burning more calories than you are taking
> in... ?so if that's all you eat, you'll lose weight, of
> i don't know if konjac products are truly no-calorie. ?that
> sounds not possible. ?probably very low, but not zero fat.
> i scanned that article and found it kinda annoying. ?i've
> eaten konjac products for years, never had a problem with
> smell for example. ?(of course, you can cook the shirataki
> noodles as if they were pasta, with tomato sauce or make
> mac-n-cheese, and expect the same results). ?there's no
> smell or taste to them, it's a texture thing. ?konnyaku
> bricks are chewy and can be cut to pieces and stir-fried
> with veggies, in a curry sauce, for example; ?or cooked in
> soups/stews. ?the japanese have a traditional winter
> broth/stew (oden), made with a dashi-based broth, with
> konnyaku, simmered daikon (big white radish), boiled egg,
> surimi (fish cake, fish balls), shiitake mushroom, usually
> served with a dab of mustard. ?it's great in the winter. ?
> years ago, in NY, there was a rest. called sweet-n-tart
> caf?, which served innovative and unusual ?food. ?to this
> day, people i talk to ask me what happened to it, and we
> reminisce about the food they served. ?they had tongshui
> (????), which were sweet soups served as dessert. ?but they
> also made delicious wonton noodle soups, and the noodles
> were konjac noodles, tied in very cute, translucent bundles,
> served with wontons and spinach. ?it was a great place, and
> lots of people miss it.
> tsuh yang
> --- On Tue, 12/20/11, Sherry Gates <TheTropix@msn.com>
> I wonder if these noodles also help burn
> fat.? Has anyone else noticed the product "Lipozene" on tv
> commercials?? It's supposed to be a fat burner, and?it
> shows?Amorphophallus konjac listed on the face of the
> box. ??
> ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ? ?
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