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Your BMI is 25

With a BMI of 25, you fall on the lower end of the overweight category. In between meal snacks are not recommended, especially if these consist of high-fat foods. You may also consider talking to your doctor about a medically supervised weight loss diet that will help you achieve a normal weight.

Your BMI is in a healthy range! A healthy lifestyle involves many choices and among them is a balanced diet or a healthy eating plan. If you are currently at a healthy weight, you are already one step ahead of the game! However, keep in mind that in order to stay at a healthy weight, you will have to do a little planning. Weight gain can be prevented by choosing a lifestyle that includes healthy eating habits and daily physical activity.

As we age, our body composition gradually shifts in the way that the proportion of muscles decreases, while the proportion of fat increases, slowing down metabolism and making it easier to gain weight. Whatever your current body weight is, remember that it is important to maintain a positive outlook and focus on the steps whether you need to take to keep your current body weight, or lose a few pounds.

With a BMI of 25, there is no need for any weight loss surgery, but you should watch more closely your eating habits.

Useful information: If you have a BMI of 29 or higher, a bariatric surgery procedure will be needed. The weight loss surgery costs can vary from $7,000 to $23,000 depending on the type of procedure you require.

Our body works well if a number of factors contribute to its delicate balance. Among these factors, vitamins, nutrients, and minerals hold an important place, as they are combustive that helps our engine keep going. Check out what and how much is needed by your body to function healthily:

Your Daily Nutrients Need
Total Carbohydrate 130.0 g
Dietary Fiber 25.0 g
Linoleic Acid 12000.0 mg
Alpha-Linolenic Acid 1100.0 mg
Protein 33.0 g
Vitamin A 2333.0 IU
Vitamin C 75.0 mg
Vitamin D 200.0 IU
Vitamin E 15.0 mg
Vitamin K 90.0 mcg
Thiamin 1.1 mg
Riboflavin 1.1 mg
Niacin 14.0 mg
Vitamin B6 1.3 mg
Folate 400.0 mcg
Vitamin B12 2.4 mcg
Pantothenic Acid 5.0 mg
Biotin 30.0 mcg
Choline 425.0 mg
Calcium 1000.0 mg
Chromium 25.0 mcg
Copper 0.9 mg
Fluoride 3.0 mg
Iodine 150.0 mcg
Iron 8.0 mg
Magnesium 310.0 mg
Manganese 1.8 mg
Molybdenum 45.0 mcg
Phosphorus 700.0 mg
Selenium 55.0 mcg
Zinc 8.0 mg


The above recommendations are only estimates of your minimum needs, and illness or any genetic individuality is not taken into account. Furthermore, these recommendations are specific to women with ages between 19 and 30 and may differ from the standardized Daily Values used on nutrition facts labels.

There are endless ways to get your body moving. It is up to you to decide whether the physical activity is done indoors or outdoors, whether it is shared with others or done alone, whether it is as demanding as mountain climbing or as gentle and fun as ballroom dancing. Whatever physical activity you choose, it is essential to divide your focus into three important aspects:

  • Resistance: aerobic exercises are designed to improve your body’s resistance. Jogging, walking, swimming, biking, hiking, cross-country skiing, Nordic walking, etc. are the effective aerobic exercises if you prefer outdoors. Stair climbing, treadmill, stationary bike or an elliptical trainer are the aerobic options if you are more of an indoors person.
  • Strength: strength training exercises are designed so that every muscle group in your body gets stronger. Include in your daily routine exercises that strengthen the muscles in the: chest, back, shoulders, biceps, triceps, and lower body. Abdominals are also an important part of strength training.
  • Flexibility: stretching exercises do everybody a great favor by giving it the ability to move smoothly and keep the joints free of injury. The help our joints move through their full range of motion.