Oksana Aron, MD

Medical Weight Loss Diet Program

“Lose up to 20 pounds per month or more”

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Dr. Aron brings you fun and important weight loss tips, exciting diet recipes, medical weight loss breakthroughs, and a steady source of weight loss motivation.

Her medical weight loss program provides real results for overweight and obese persons seeking non-surgical medical treatment, with lasting results.

WeightLossNYC, New York Medical Weight Loss Center

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What’s High Protein Dieting?

Author: Oksana Aron, MD Source: Weight Loss NYC Jul 18, 2012

Fat and Skinny on High Protein Diets

Most people have heard of the term “high protein” diet, but what does it mean and how can it work for you? The goal of a high protein diet is to make sure the majority of calories that you’re eating come from protein packed foods vs. other foods in your daily diet. One of the main benefits of this type of diet is that it often means fewer carbohydrates, which even an amateur dieter will tell you is a big positive for losing those pounds.

So what’s with all the fuss over lowering the carbs in your diet? Well did you know that when carbohydrates are restricted that your body begins burning your own fat for fuel. Simply changing to high protein foods can help to not only curb your appetite a great deal, but it also transforms your body into your own personal fat burning machine.

balanced diet includes protein

Now that you’ve heard a few of the great benefits of eating high protein foods this summer, isn’t it time to start putting them into your daily diet? Here are some suggestions of protein packed foods:

  • Chicken
  • Fish
  • Egg whites
  • Soy Products (tofu)
  • Beans

One to One

Dr. Aron’s ideal ratio is one to one calories of proteins to carbs. A more balanced diet is essential for proper nutrition, as opposed to some dieting extremes that attempt to avoid all carbs and overload on meats.

Successful Weight Loss Plan

To learn more about Dr. Aron's successful weight loss diet plan, visit WeightLossNYC.com or call 718-491-5525 to learn more about the program. You can lose up to 10-20 lbs per month or more.

Call Dr. Aron today, 718-491-5525

source: webmd.com

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Ice Cold Latte Calories

Author: Oksana Aron, MD Source: Weight Loss NYC Apr 23, 2010

An ice cold chai latte sounds refreshing on a warm day, but a seemingly innocent treat could also add some serious calories to your daily intake.

Coffee drinks are notorious for being loaded with lots of hidden calories that will derail you from your goal of slimming down for the summer. An untouched cup of black coffee contains a mere 5 calories and can boost metabolism, but your average mocha from a fast-food chain -- drowning in sugar, coffee syrup and whipped cream -- can contain as much as 1,000 calories and way more grams of sugar and fat than you will want in one week.

These diet-busters in a cup come from your local coffee shop or fast-food restaurant. The 23 oz. Double Oh! Arctic Mocha from Cosi has 1,210 calories, 19 g fat (10 g saturated) and 240 g sugars. You don't have to forgo coffee drinks completely. Check out the nutrition facts first and go for options such as skim milk and no sugar, whipped cream or chocolate syrup. Make your own drinks at home so you know exactly how much of each ingredient goes into it for better portion control.

--Men's Health

Also check out our other post on coffee drinks.

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Red Meat and Dairy Products Linked to Cancer

Author: Oksana Aron, MD Source: Weight Loss NYC Jul 11, 2009

The latest AARP Diet and Health Study by the National Institutes of Health of more than 500,000 people supports the idea that high intake of fat from red meat and dairy products lead to an increased risk of pancreatic cancer.

Men and women who consumed high amounts of total fats had 53% and 23% higher relative rates of pancreatic cancer, respectively, compared with men and women who had the lowest fat consumption. Participants who consumed high amounts of saturated fats had 36% higher relative rates of pancreatic cancer compared with those who consumed low amounts.


Still, there isn't sufficient scientific evidence to pinpoint dietary fat from read meat and dairy products' role in pancreatic cancer compared to other types of meat consumption, necessitating further research.
Science Daily

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