Dr Martin D. Fried Specializes in the following:

We Consult A – Z

click on the links for more info or videos

– See more at: http://www.healthydays.info/services.html#sthash.eb7niduk.dpuf


Check Out this Medical Video of Nutritional Items

Dr Martin D. Fried’s is a Nutrition Physician Specialist in Monmouth County, New Jersey. Weight issues, celiac, food intolerances, autism, diabetes, osteoporosis, fatigue, anemia, hypertension, heartburn, high cholesterol, and cancer. He also offers healthy tips for eating out, eating on the run, vegetarian diets. He performs body composition analysis and sets up specialized individual programs. He is also an artist, toy train enthusiast and has a tropical fish tank in his office. He also works with Chronic Fatigue syndrome, food allergies, overweight, healthy eating- See the video below


Boost your metabolism


Boost up your metabolism

1) Drink before you eat- drinking two glasses of water before every meals helped dieters lose an average of 15 pounds over three months. Quick hydration breaks also boosts your metabolism

Try to consume half your body weight in ounces a day.

2) eat a mini meal- Its 3 pm and your stomach is rumbling- If you wait till dinnertime to eat, you may be so starving that you end up overdoing it. Eating small meals raises your metabolism every time you eat. Include a lean protein and a complex carbohydrate such as peanut butter with a fruit, or yogurt with berries

3) Stand up when your phone rings- it could lead to doubling the amount of calories your body will burn.

4) Take one bite at a time- It takes 20 minutes before your stomach hormones tell your brain you are full and to stop eating. When you engulf a burger and fries, you don’t five enough time to relay the message to your brain.

5) Limiting meal time distractions such as TV and Cell phone helps control portions because you are more aware of what you are eating.

Commit to your health and wellness goals

Define your commitment
Be as specific as possible so you can vividly imagine it. Use a notebook for this and the other exercises, or dedicate a note to it in your smartphone. I’ll use a fitness example here and throughout, but these steps apply to all areas of life.

The what: I’m determined to commit to working out regularly by going to the gym at least three times a week for a minimum of 45 minutes.

The why: I want to have more energy and less stress, feel stronger and be leaner.

Make a good thing great
Compile a list of things both big and small that you treasure about this commitment, which you can refer to if your resolve begins to wane. For exercising, you might list these benefits:

Feeling invigorated and in shape after a workout
Fitting into the clothes I used to wear before I gained weight
Listening to really great music while working out
Connecting with others who care about their health

Now think about what could make this commitment more worthwhile, fun or valuable and note that down. For example:

I could do a few sessions with a trainer to stay motivated.
I could find some new songs through iTunes and purchase three of them today.
I could try a new activity that’s really fun, like a kickboxing class at the gym.

Sidestep pitfalls
Now it’s time to list (and tackle!) the troubles that could hold you back, such as:

It costs $120 a month to belong to the gym, which is kind of expensive.
Everybody looks so fit that I feel uncomfortable.
The gym is huge and I feel lost.
The parking is horrible; I hate having to drive around.

Put a check mark next to issues you can live with. For the ones you’d like to change, brainstorm ways to deal. So to handle the challenge of feeling lost:

I could work out with a trainer.
I could consistently go to the same class so I get to know some of the regulars better.
I could join a smaller gym.

Identify one or two solutions that you are willing to try, and set a deadline. Even small adjustments can make you more satisfied—and satisfaction is a major predictor of commitment.

Invest more, more, more
Take inventory of what you’ve put into your commitment: time (days/years); talent (skills/creativity); tenderness (sharing yourself/emotional investment); and tangibles (money/material items). An exerciser’s list might read:

I have been paying $30 a class in yoga fees for the past year.
I bought cross-training shoes.
I’ve put a lot of effort into learning those weight routines.

As you look at your list, you’ll realize that in many ways this commitment is already a part of you. Give yourself props! Now consider what new contributions you can make to help increase your sense that you can’t back out. Identify one or more you can do right away, and again give yourself a deadline. Like this:

I can sign up for the boot camp tomorrow and prepay.
I can post my goal on Facebook tonight and share follow-up posts about my progress.
Whenever I leave the club, I’ll tell the woman at the front desk, see you tomorrow.

Control your choices
One reason people can’t dedicate themselves as fully as they’d like is that they’re overwhelmed by options competing for their attention. To keep the focus on your commitment, jot down distractions that tend to derail you. So someone who’s trying to work out at the gym more regularly might note, Going out with friends instead. Now pinpoint solutions that will work for you, such as:

I can tell friends that I’m never available on Monday, Wednesday and Friday evenings so they won’t even ask me to join them.
I can see if anyone wants to exercise with me instead of going out.
I can change the screen saver on my computer so I’m not constantly looking at a photo of the gang at happy hour.

These bits of self-reflection add up to major payoffs—you’ve just increased the likelihood of success. Of course, you won’t be able to control everything, and sometimes you’ll have to make tough choices. But when you’re aware of both the payoffs and the challenges, and you influence them as much as you can, your commitment will be clarified and strengthened. A win!

A NEW Kind of Exercise-

The Doc told me to start an exercise program.

 I’ve devised the following:

Beat around the bush

Jumping to conclusions (jumping jacks might actually help)

Climb the walls ( Use suction cups that can hold your weight please)

Drag my heels

Push my luck

Make mountains out of mole hills

Bend over backwards to please others

Jump on the Band Wagon Run around in circles

Toot my own horn

Open a can of worms

Put my foot in my mouth ( you have to be flexible to do this)

Start the ball rolling

Go over the edge

Pick up the pieces. ( nice bending exercise)

Intro to Dr Martin Fried’s Nutrition and Gastro Practice


Here is an introduction to the Nutrition and Gastroenterology practice of Dr Martin D. Fried, 3200 sunset ave suite 100, Ocean Twp, NJ. He tailors his advise to what is in your best interest. You receive personal attention with compassionate care.


Business Networking Home Page

Here is the business Networking group Homepage for Healthy Days LLC. It also has the links to my linked in account, healthydays website, and facebook and twitter accounts.