9 reasons why you're hungry all the time



Does your stomach keep asking you to eat during the day? There must be a reason.

At 11 a.m., 3 p.m., 5 p.m. or 7 p.m. Your belly keeps screaming starvation and gurgling. You always feel hungry, so you're snacking. Sweet or salty, everything is good to get under the tooth. This phenomenon is quite common but not trivial. It results in many reasons because, certainly loving eating is one thing, always being hungry is another. To remedy this, you just have to look closely at your routine and realize that simple details can influence your appetite.

You're stressed

Anxiety, stress or anxiety leads to food compulsions. Eating helps you feel reassured. Also, when you are stressed your secret cortisol organism. This stress hormone triggers the hunger signal to replenish your fat reserves, transformed into sugars. Your constant craving for fat, sweets and salty must be fulfilled.

You don't get enough sleep

The feeling of hunger comes from two digestive hormones: ghrelin, stimulating appetite, and leptins, regulating fat stores in the body and appetite. When you sleep, your brain's central nervous system regulates ghrelin. Lack of sleep upsets and disrupts hormones. It increases the level of ghrelin, the feeling of hunger. That's why when you're tired, your body tries to fill the lack of sleep.
 
Your environment influences you

"Going past a bakery will inevitably make you hungry," says nutritionist Raphael Gruman. Seeing and smelling food conditions your brain to become an appetite.

You never eat at the same time

Eating meals at different times upsets the biological rhythms of your body led by an internal clock, located in the brain. By eating at the same time every day, you reduce the risk of snacking.
 
Your meals aren't rich enough

You always have a little dip because the foods you eat are not satiating enough. To remedy this, it is best to have a meal consisting of both protein (meat) and fibre (cereals, vegetables). "The complexity of the dish will make the feeling of satiety last longer," says the nutritionist. It is also important to eat in good quantities and with suitable portions.
 
You don't drink enough

Many people often confuse hunger with thirst. The hypothalamus regulates thirst and hunger, at the same time, in the same way. That's why the feeling is the same for both. This puts you to the impression that you are hungry. Still, think again, you're thirsty. To avoid this situation, be sure to hydrate regularly during and between meals.
 
You're bored

Lack of occupancy is misleading. Indeed, doing nothing makes you think you are hungry. Yet it is simply your brain that is bored and trying to distract itself. Then make sure you find activities so you don't fall into the trap.
 
You're in front of screens

Screens can play a role in your feeling of hunger. Concentrated in front of a screen, you ingest several pieces of information without realizing it. This concentration makes you eat non-stop, without noticing it because you forget to listen to your stomach.
 
You're eating too fast

The satiety hormone your stomach sends to your brain needs 20 minutes to trigger. By eating too fast, your brain doesn't realize that your stomach is full. So your feeling of hunger is always there. To avoid this, take the time to chew.

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