"Why do I feel cold all the time?". This is the question that people with thyroid disorders ask. This is an important organ, which is also responsible for heat transfer, and when there are problems in its regulation (often hypothyroidism), then one of the main complaints will be feeling cold and tired.
If you're into diets and don't eat enough, you're causing too much of a calorie deficit. The energy that would provide heat exchange in your body has nowhere to come from. The main barrier that is responsible for maintaining heat in our body is adipose tissue; with its deficiency, not only heat transfer suffers, but also the hormonal system.Diversify your diet:
Try to move more.
- eat whole grain cereals, they speed up digestion and cerebral circulation.
- be sure to add unrefined oils, fatty fish, avocados, and olives to your diet, foods rich in healthy fats, vitamin E, and omega-3.
- add hot spicy spices to dishes - cinnamon, black, red, and white pepper, ginger - they have vasodilating properties.
- to strengthen the vascular wall, use products rich in bioflavonoids: raspberries, blueberries, cherries, cranberries, strawberries, and grapes (the darker the berry, the more useful substances it contains). In winter, we use frozen berries.
- add more fiber to your diet - TASLIM is a perfect source of it.
Heat is stored when a person is actively producing it, so exercising in the gym or regular walking, anything that makes your muscles contract will keep you warm.Drink enough water.
The less water in your diet, the thicker your blood will be and the worse it will circulate. Try to drink at least 30 ml of water per kilogram of body weight, especially in the summer, when the body actively loses water through sweat.
If you have no other signs of disturbance and you suffer exclusively from increased sensitivity to cold, it may be due to the characteristics of the body. This may be the result of stress, malnutrition, or other situational phenomena that are easy to correct by changing your lifestyle.