How to Boost Your Metabolism for Faster Fat-loss

How to Boost Your Metabolism for Faster Fat-loss


If you workout on a regular basis and aren’t seeing results, don’t worry – you aren’t alone.

One of the most common explanations for difficulty losing weight is a ‘slow metabolism’.  I.e. some people burn fewer calories on a daily basis without exercising than others.

While metabolism is partly genetic, there are ways that you can boost it and achieve better results from your hard work.


Weight training will help you build more lean muscle, meaning your metabolism will become faster. When you build more lean muscle your body burn more calories, even when you aren’t active. The ideal scenario for fat loss is to use more calories than you consume. By building more lean muscle, your body will burn more calories, even when you’re not working out. This helps you to maximize your efforts in the gym.

When lifting weights, focus on full-body, complex movements. This method will use more large muscle groups. By working for large muscle groups, you are expending more energy during your workout and building a ‘calorie-burning furnace’ for when you are inactive.

Click here for 5 full-body, complex movements that will help you build lean muscle faster.


Spending endless time on a treadmill is far less effective than short, intense bursts of activity with short rest periods in between.

The benefit of HIIT in terms of fat loss is that the intensity of exercise (along with the shorter recovery periods) causes you to breathe more heavily for longer than steady-state, low-intensity exercise. When you breathe heavily, you must expend more energy to recover. This increases the energy expenditure of your workout.

Further, your body will take longer to recover from a HIIT session than when you workout at a steady state (i.e. on a treadmill or cross trainer). That warm feeling you get after you’ve left the gym on your way home is your body continues to burn energy as you recover from your Personal Trainer Clapham. This means that you’ve extended the benefit of your session for longer, meaning additional energy expenditure.



Rita Mae Brown (not Albert Einstein, as I just found out) said ‘Insanity is doing the same thing over and over again, but expecting different results’.

If you are currently performing ‘x’ amount of exercise and not getting results, it’s time to step up your activity. This doesn’t mean, however, that you need to live at the gym.

Here Are a Few Ways to Increase Your Daily Activity:

Choose a new stop:

if you use public transport, get off one-stop earlier on your way to and from work. Add in a brisk stroll on your way to work and then back home, and bump those steps up!

Park farther away: do you drive? No problem – choose a place to park that forces you to walk more. By planning your journey in advance and increasing the distance between your parking place and your final destination, you can increase your activity levels without really noticing it.

‘Interval commuting’:  when you are walking along the road, use the lampposts as a means to ‘interval walk’. Increasing activity can also mean higher intensity, not just volume.

Start by walking fast to one, then slowly to the next and repeat. If that’s easy, make it fast for two and then slow for one. You’ll get to your destination faster, and feel smug for getting additional activity in.

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