HCG Dieters, you’re not alone. HCG Weight Loss Fluctuation is a common side effect of the diet, and it’s really frustrating. Luckily, some things can help manage this weight loss fluctuation. If you have been wondering what to do next when your weight starts going up again after following an HCG Diet plan- read on! But first, let’s talk about what really is HCG diet is and how it works.
The HCG Diet is a weight loss program that has been around since the 1950s. It’s based on the idea that you can maintain your current weight by eating 500 calories or less per day and taking HCG drops, which are injections of human chorionic gonadotropin. The HCG hormone is produced in pregnant women and helps with weight loss by increasing metabolism and burning calories while preserving muscle mass.
The problem with this diet is-it’s very difficult to stay within such a low-calorie limit. And if you do manage to stick with it for 40 days, there will inevitably be times when your weight fluctuates up and down due to natural hormonal fluctuations in the body. Some people experience extreme hunger or lack of energy during the course of their HCG regimen, which can lead to frustration and failure on the diet plan altogether.
It’s natural for your body weight to fluctuate, even with a healthy diet and regular exercise. In addition, you might experience temporary weight changes because of water retention and hormone fluctuations. Sometimes, weight fluctuation happens due to certain health conditions like diabetes, depression, sleep disorder, and thyroid disorders.
Dietary errors are sometimes inevitable, and often these errors cause fluctuations in weight loss. For example, when your body is under the influence of HCG, your blood is saturated with foods, meaning that your body can only accommodate 500 calories from the foods you eat. If you add calories, no matter how little, the blood cannot accommodate them and must increase its volume to accommodate the extra food, which it can only do by diluting it. Therefore, food weight is not the determining factor but the amount of water the body must retain to accommodate this food.
In addition, a “weight set point” affects weight loss if a participant reaches their previous weight. This usually occurs in those who, at some point in their lives, have maintained a certain fixed degree of weight for ten years or longer and have then, at some point, rapidly increased beyond that weight. It may take much longer for weight loss to resume up to two weeks. This is not common during the first round. During a round, the former weight level may take two weeks, no loss even if the diet is followed perfectly to allow the body to break through it and begin losing weight again.