Tuesday, 19 Feb 2019

The eight secrets of longevity from the Japanese people that must implement in our life


The eight secrets of longevity from the Japanese people that must implement in our lifeThe eight secrets of longevity from the Japanese people that must implement in our life - Longevity is a gift that everyone in the world wants to get, but many people do not know longevity is depends entirely on lifestyle and the food they that consume!

And while we are talking about longevity, there are some countries that have residents with longevity. There are certain places in the world, where life expectancy is much more than the world average of 71 years. He is 81-90 years old.

One such place is Okinawa in Japan, which is also called the 'Land of the Gods' because the average life that expectancy here is about 81.2 years.

The Japanese are known to have the highest life expectancy in the world. From the food that they consume until how to cook it, the Japanese have their own secrets to live longer.

The main secret is their diet when they consume lots of fruits and vegetables, and their diet is balanced and has a freshness to it.

We have discovered some secrets of their lifestyle that you can do in your life.


1. The Japanese diet is not only about eating Sushi

The Japanese are focused on what they eat, and this is a common idea among other things that they only enjoy eating sushi, which is a dish prepared with rice and usually paired with seafood.

However, the Japanese also enjoy eating many vegetables. Their traditional foods include grilled meats, soups and teas. For them, seasonal fruits and fish are most important, and they are least interested in eating out.

The Japanese do want to consume of junk food and high-calorie foods. Another important part of their daily routine is eating seaweed, which is rich in nutrients.


2. Cooking food with differently methods

To get the most out of all their cooking, the Japanese cook their food with a little oil and different methods such as steamed cokes, roasted, steamed, boiled, fermented, and frying pan.

The reason for choosing such methods is to maintain the nutritional value of the herb they use for the dish. Soup is very important in Japanese cuisine along with vegetables and rice.


3. Culture to eat in Japan and control the portion of food

People eat to fill their stomachs and they do not believe in greed. Japanese food believes eating is not just to consume food, but to socialize and communicate.

While they eat their food slowly, the Japanese always control portions of portions. They always eat by using smaller dishes to feel full.


4. Tea addict

Compared to the rest of the world, the Japanese are enjoy to drinking a cup of tea. Japanese tea drinking culture has been going on since old and Matcha, the tea of Japan, has become very popular all over the country. Matcha has high nutritional properties and is made by using traditionally planted and planted green leaves. It is very rich in anti oxidants.

5. To reduce dessert
Desserts can make people weak on knees and Japanese desserts like Anmitsu, Wagashi, and Kohi Zeri are something that you can not say NO!

However, the Japanese themselves are less friendly to sweet foods and are more inclined to taste savory dishes. Of course it makes them healthier.

6. Breakfast
For Japanese, breakfast is the most important thing. They believe in the concept of a good breakfast, and Okayu (rice porridge) and Gohan (steamed rice) with grilled fish is something they like. Carbohydrates are very important to start the day and they get the full nutrition from the dish.


7. Choosing to consume rice than bread
Since bread is made using processed flour or a versatile flour that can cause digestive disorders in your body, Japanese prefer rice to bread. Steamed rice is a staple food for those they enjoy along with many sauteed or sauteed fried vegetables.

8. Obsessed with cleanliness
People living in Japan are obsessed with cleanliness. For them, cleanliness is as important as life and they are disciplined for the same thing. Even their children learn to clean up the environment in their school, to be disciplined in old age.


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