Many diet plans tell you that you can eat most of

the foods that you like.

This statement is only a partial truth. There are certain foods—like them or not—you must certainly avoid. But before I get into that, allow me to give you an explanation because I sincerely believe what you read in this article will bring about a significant change in the way you live—and eat.

Vertebrate Animals Have a Liver

Vertebrate animals and some invertebrates have a liver. In humans, it is the largest internal organ: The skin is the largest external organ.

Some of the functions that keep the liver busy are:

• Detoxification
• Metabolism (breaks down fats)
• Decomposition of red blood cells
• Aids in digestion (produces bile)
• Hormone production
• Glycogen production, and much more!

The liver is like a large filter

The body cannot function without the services of the liver. . It works along with the kidneys in filtering our blood. The liver has so many functions that in order to do its job effective, we should take steps to lighten the workload.
The things we eat keep the liver busy long after we go to sleep. And it’s these things—good or bad for the liver—that we have a measure of control over. Here’s how:

The liver metabolizes or breaks down fats.

It works faster at this process when we consume good fats like olive oil, real butter, whole eggs and avocados. Bad fats like hydrogenated oils (read the labels), Canola oil, margarine and substitute butters.
So the more bad fats we consume, the longer it takes for the liver to break them up. See where I’m going with this? But, you say, I thought butter was a no-no. Well, not according to Certified Nutritionist Isabel De Los Rios. She says that the more delay in the metabolism of fats, the harder the liver works, and while complete metabolism doesn’t always occur, the body stores the leftovers.

The Liver is a detoxifier

On the other hand, the good fats are metabolized quickly and efficiently. But that isn’t all we pump into our bodies that affect liver function. The liver is a detoxifier, it breaks down harmful chemicals, but it takes longer to do that, so while it is concentrating on safe disposal of the toxins, it can’t keep up with it job of handling the good and bad fats.
So these fats end up being stored around your belly, thighs and hips.

Read the labels

Well you certainly don’t consume toxic chemicals, do you? Well every time you drink a diet soda, you are adding toxins for the liver to work on. I’m referring to artificial sweeteners. And then there’s the issue of processed foods! Read the label. Here’s what I found in a popular brand of chicken noodle soup: ferrous sulfate, monosodium glutamate (MSG), carrageenan, and disodium guanylate and disodium inosinate, to name a few.

Is it any wonder the liver can’t get around to doing its primary goal of getting rid of the fat?

Most healthcare providers and nutritionists agree that “Enemy Number One” is sugar, But sugar is present in many of the foods we eat every day, especially the sugar content in most processed foods.
You’ll find sugar in abundance in fruit juices—not the natural sugar—but refined sugar or worse, high fructose corn syrup. Many food packagers have switched to corn syrup because it doesn’t have to be dissolved and it is cheaper.
So what’s a body to do?

Eat right—or stay fat!

Isabel De Los Rios spent several years experimenting and then writing down her findings. In the process this wisp of a young woman lost 30 pounds. Her guide book, “The Diet Solution” gives detailed information and instructions on how to lose over 3 pounds in a week, every week until you arrive where you want to be. If this article provided you with some of the answers to your questions, you will find more HERE.
It seems like there are as many diet solutions as there are people looking for them. So what’s a body to do? If all bodily systems

are working as they should, the body would not store fat. But we tend to screw up the process by breaking a few rules. The liver is the largest organ inside the body. Two of its primary functions are to detoxify and to metabolize–in other words–get rid of toxins and to break up fat–instead of storing them in various places inside our bodies.