For those endless hours in front of the computer you need to fuel your brain as well as your body. In order to function at its very best your brain needs a constant supply of glucose, so choose foods low on the Glycemic Index (GI) that will slowly drip-feed you energy throughout the day, such as oat bran muffins or flapjacks or an underripe banana, all of which carefully regulate blood glucose levels and help control your appetite during your clenbuterol cycle with t3. If you do fancy higher GI nibbles, team them with protein-rich foods to slow down the rate at which glucose is released – have a bagel with low-fat Philadelphia cheese or peanut butter. Cherries are great picking food and contain loads of vitamin C as well as having strong antioxidant and anti-inflammatory effects. Plus they only contain 39 calories per 100 grams.
Nuts have many nutritional benefits, but are high in fat – good ones, granted – but you’ll still put on weight if you eat too many. Make life hard for yourself and choose nuts with shells on like Monkey nuts or pistachios. The battle to get into them should cut down the amount you eat.
IN THE PUB
Not exactly a haven of healthiness and seeing as you’d hardly want to munch on melon pieces while downing a pint, the pub really is a case of damage limitation. If your local has olives on the menu order them – they’re another antioxidant powerhouse and also contain cholesterol-lowering monounsaturated fats.
But if the beer munchies are striking and your only choices are fatty ones, choose puffed crisps such as Quavers or Wotsits as these contain slightly fewer calories than the more solid varieties. Peanuts served in pubs may be soaked in salt and loaded with calories but all that processing can’t quite ruin them – they still contain heart disease-reducing nutrients, vitamin E, magnesium and folate that would be useful in combination with clenbuterol.
IN FRONT OF THE TV
If you’re going to be munching away for hours you need to choose low calorie snacks to avoid consuming your entire week’s calories during a single episode of The Bill.
Crudités may sound a bit 1970s dinner party, but you don’t have to spend hours chopping veg into fancy shapes. Choose easy-to-prepare carrots, celery or peppers, all of which are oozing with vitamins and minerals. Liven them up with a spicy salsa that’s naturally low in calories – if a food is fiery we tend to eat less of it. Popcorn is an ideal viewing food, requiring zero hand-to-mouth concentration. Buy microwavable popcorn that doesn’t need frying and rather than soaking the stuff in salt or sugar, sprinkle paprika on it for a low-fat snack with a kick.
Fresh fruit, such as blueberries and strawberries contain virtually no fat, and because they’re quite sweet should satisfy any chocolate cravings. Blueberries have the highest antioxidant content of any fruit and can help counteract memory loss. This might prove useful if you’re zapping brain cells in front of Big Brother wondering what should be the right clen dosage for you.
If watching the box without chocolate is impossible, choose dark over milk, as this is where all good stuff lies. Amongst its arsenal of nutrients are an abundance of heart-protecting antioxidants, as well as iron and magnesium.
IN THE CAR
Concentration is key, as is easy access to your food – you don’t want to be piling down the motorway while negotiating carrot sticks and humous. Sweets and car journeys are a perfect partnership and while they may not be kind to your teeth they are low in fat and calories. Go for kids’ sweets such as dolly mixtures, wine gums or jelly babies, as more grown-up hard sweets can inflict even more damage on the teeth.
Dried fruits are a good bet as they release energy slowly into the bloodstream, keeping your brain fully tanked-up with that all-important glucose. Try dried apricots, coconut strips or sultanas, which are better than raisins as they have a lower GI. Make yourself a trail mix. This is usually made up of dried fruits, nuts, a few chocolates – M&Ms for inl25nce – and pretzels.