Way to kick out of melly fat naturally

No more Coke/Pepsi/Miranda
Most of us are addicted to the fizzy drinks bottled up in fancy cans. The moment we see a coke bottle in front of us, the thirst starts crying out and what do we do? Grab the can with all the might! Why not water? Stop drinking extra-sugar, horrific, belly-contributing fizz drinks and thank me for the tip.

no to soda drinks

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2) Have better alcohol preferences than Beer
It’s always better to go after something that has fewer calories so it doesn’t require a heavy physical activity to burn the calories out. Since one pint of Beer is said to contain around 400 calories, this is going to be really hard to let go. So most people who are high on Beer don’t get involved in increased physical activity and suffer from the “Beer Belly” syndrome. So why not pick an alcohol that is less in calories?

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3) The Wake-up routine stretches
The wake-up stretches are very important because they start up your metabolism and keep it going. Simple stretches will ensure that your digestive system is kept in check. This way, the food you eat is digested properly and your belly fat will be long gone.

choose your alcohol wisely

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4) Stop Binge-Eating
What happens when you binge eat? You lose track of how much of calories you have consumed in a day. It is highly difficult to control the habit when you start binge eating. So control the urge of eating all the time and then you will see your calorie consumption going down.

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stop binge eating

5) Drink enough water
Water is the only drink that is free of calories. The more water you drink, the higher is your rate of metabolism. This helps in increased digestive activity and prevents you from gaining belly fat.

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Method to get rid of new born baby hiccups fast

If baby is breastfed:
• Burp baby as you switch from one breast to the other.

• If swallowing air seems to be the main issue, it’s a good idea to reevaluate the latch. Make sure baby’s lips are sealed around the areola of your breast, not just the nipple.

If baby is bottle-fed:

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• Forgenie recommends stopping halfway through a bottle to burp baby and then complete the feeding after a 5 to 10 minute break. “Completing the feeding while he is relaxed can actually end the hiccupping,” she says.

• Try repositioning the bottle so the air isn’t near the nipple, but is instead at the bottom of the bottle.

For bottle- and breastfed babies and newborns:
• You should plan to sit your baby upright for 20 to 30 minutes after each feeding.

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• If there’s no identifiable cause of the hiccup, rubbing baby’s back or rocking her can also help.

What not to do for baby hiccups
• Never startle or scare baby to combat hiccups. “Really, none of that stuff works,” Jacobson says.

• Don’t put a wet cloth on their forehead, which doesn’t help either.

• Holding one’s breath is one remedy that should never be attempted on baby. It’s dangerous—plain and simple.

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• Many people recommend pulling on baby’s tongue and pressing on his forehead or anterior fontanelle (soft part of baby’s head), Forgenie says, but this can hurt baby. “Overall the best thing to do is to wait it out and rest assured that the hiccups will resolve on their own,” she says.
Of course, you may want to try a few tricks to prevent baby hiccups from happening in the first place. While there’s no guaranteed way to ward off the hiccups, here are a few prevention tips to keep in mind:

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• The key to preventing baby hiccups is to avoid overfeeding, Jacobson says. Take breaks during feedings to burp baby so the stomach doesn’t fill too much, too quickly.

• For bottle-fed babies, make sure to tip the bottle while feeding to limit the amount of air baby swallows.

• “Holding baby up for a few minutes after feedings before putting her down can help prevent baby hiccups,” Jacobson says, since how you position baby can impact any reflux.

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Baby hiccups tend to happen less frequently as kids mature. “Usually by 6 months hiccups decrease a bit, but it’s not worrisome if, say, a baby of 9 months has the hiccups,” Jacobson says.

At the end of the day, remember that baby or newborn hiccups are rarely a cause for concern. “They’re a very common, benign occurrence in infants,” Fratantoni says. “You can try [these remedies], or just wait it out—they’re normal and will go away on their own.”