His friends taunt him for having an overweight girlfriend, but He loves her.
My steady girlfriend is really big but she's the sexiest woman in the world to me. My friends continually make rude comments saying she is fat and has too much cellulite. They believe and push for me to leave her and look for a hotter girl, however, I have a lot of chemistry with her. How do I stop my friends from commenting and taking digs about her size? -Chris.Read full story
My fiancée asked me to watch my weight because he doesn't want me to get fat after having our son. It's not easy.
My fiancee asked me to watch my weight and diet because he doesn't want me to get fat because he is afraid I may not look as beautiful as I do now. He argues that not every woman carries weight well and that I must stay realistic about my image. I am currently only 185 lbs at only 5'4, the recent weight gain is due to too our 9-month infant. He is very athletic and loves to work out and before my pregnancy, I would join him. However, things aren't as easy as he thinks it is to bounce back to my old body. I am starting to feel a little insecure sometimes, finding myself changing clothes or purposely catching glimpses of myself in any mirror I can. What should I do? -Bethany.Read full story
Trying to Conceive? Eat Fish!
Couples who consume more seafood conceive sooner (and have more sex), states a new study. Salmon, anyone?. Seafood and fish are packed with protein, vitamins, and heart-healthy omega-3 fatty acids which are vital nutrients when you're on a pre-pregnancy journey. Fish is considered one of the most beneficial foods for women who are trying to conceive. In fact, in 2017, the Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) and the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) issued a joint recommendation for women who are pregnant or working on getting pregnant to consume 8 to 12 ounces of a variation of low-mercury fish per week, because it includes lots of wholesome baby-building protein plus brain-boosting DHA. That's two to three 4-ounce servings of, say, chunk-light canned tuna, or one and a half servings of a typical fish steak or fillet. In the kitchen lingo, that's about two to three meals per week.Read full story