Ultrasonic RF Vacuum Cavitation

General advice to ensure complete success with this treatment.

In order to get the best possible results from this treatment, it is important to follow a few simple rules and some changes to your diet.

Most importantly, try to drink at least 2 litres of water per day it will help purify and purge your liver.

Eat a healthy, balanced diet with plenty of fresh fruit and vegetables.

Take some gentle exercise. Even a brisk 20 minute walk once a day will help your body to get rid of unwanted fat cells.

How to Eat a Balanced Diet

Eat a variety of foods to obtain all of the essential nutrients
Too much as well as too little can be bad for you – balance is required
Everyone’s plate will look slightly different as we all have different requirements depending on our body’s shape and size, and our levels of activity.

Healthy Living

Food is there to enjoy, which is often forgotten amid all the media hype surrounding various food items. Just remember to keep a check on portion size and energy density.

Food habits change slowly, but try new foods join a local cookery club to boost your culinary confidence have a positive attitude about food – it’s one of life’s pleasures.

Exercise helps to maintain your body weight by balancing your energy intake (food eaten) with energy output (exercise).

Take small steps if you’re new to exercise – use the stairs instead of the lift at work, get off the bus one stop early and walk the rest of the way, or try to exercise with a friend.

Avoid alcohol 24 hours prior and post treatment, alcohol will cause dehydration adding to your liver’s workload
The key to a healthy balanced diet is not to ban or omit any foods or food groups but to balance what you eat by consuming a variety of foods from each food group in the right proportions for good health.

Energy Density

This is the amount of stored energy in food. Just 1g of fat provides nine calories, which is more than double the calories in 1g of protein or carbohydrate. This means you can feel fuller on fewer calories if you choose the right foods, and in the long term you’re less likely to gain weight.

Portion Size

In recent years, portions have been gradually getting bigger with the introduction of king-size chocolate bars, bigger bags of crisps and super-sized meals.

Larger packets and plates can encourage us to eat greater quantities of food, which increases our energy intake. Studies have found that consuming additional food doesn’t increase your sense of fullness, so think of ‘down-sizing’ rather than ‘super-sizing’ for most foods, except fruit and vegetables.

Meat, Fish, Eggs and Beans

This food group includes both animal and plant sources of protein, which is a major functional and structural component of all cells. Protein provides the body with between 10 and 15 per cent of its dietary energy, and is needed for growth and repair.

Foods and Drinks High in Fat and/or Sugar

This group makes up the smallest section on the eat well plate and includes foods that should only be eaten sparingly because, although they’re an important energy source, they contain very few nutrients and are often known as ’empty calories’.

Foods from this group are high in unhealthy components such as saturated fat, trans fatty acids, sugar and salt – all of which are associated with an increased risk of developing certain diseases.

They should only be eaten as occasional treats, or to increase the palatability of other important foods (such as olive oil on salads, a scraping of spread on bread, or a sprinkling of sugar on some tart fruits).

Fruit and Vegetables

These should make up about a third of your daily diet and can be eaten as part of every meal, as well as being the first choice for a snack.

You should eat at least five portions of fruit and vegetables each day. Research suggests this can help to protect against cancer, obesity and various chronic diseases such as heart disease. This is because of the unique package of nutrients and plant compounds they contain.

Bread, Rice, Potatoes and Pasta

This food group should also make up about a third of your diet and contains the starchy carbohydrates that are the body’s main source of energy.

When selecting products from this food group, choose unrefined carbohydrates over those that have been refined, as they will contain the whole of the grain. Wholegrain foods are rich in fibre and other nutrients that have many health benefits, and people who consume whole grains seem to have a reduced risk of certain cancers, diabetes and coronary heart disease.

The final third of the eat well plate is made up of three groups containing foods that need to be consumed in smaller proportions than the other two principal categories. These food groups also contain nutrients essential to our diet, so it’s important not to leave them out altogether.

Maintaining a Healthy, Balanced Diet

The Food Standards Agency’s eight tips for eating well are:
Base meals on starchy foods
Eat lots of fruit and vegetables
Eat more fish
Cut down on saturated fat and sugar
Try to eat less salt – no more than 6g a day
Get active and try to be a healthy weight
Drink plenty of water
Don’t skip breakfast

Milk and Dairy Foods

These should be eaten in moderation because of their high saturated fat content, but they’re an important source of calcium, which is essential for healthy bones and teeth. Choose low-fat or reduced-fat versions.