3. You’re Moving Less
Small changings in your routine can lead to weight gain. If you are physically less active than you used to, you are adding pounds even without realizing. For example, you used to walk a lot and now you are busy at work and have no time to walk.
If you used to hit the gym and now you have stopped because of some reason that could also a reason for your weight gain.
Cheskin says that strength training and muscle mass increase your metabolism, which burns extra calories and keeps you fit. Switching your workout type or routine also increase pounds.
4. You Recently Lost Weight
There are two phases of weight loss, one where you shed your weight and one where you start regaining. It would be nice if lost weight remained lost. You cannot control some factors while maintaining your weight loss like genetics, sex, and age. But you can control your eating habits and can maintain your lifestyle.
By putting the same energy of effort which you had for losing weight will help you to stop regaining it.
“Our body weight and muscle are firmly managed to maintain the balance,” Butsch says. Put another way, any pounds you figure out how to drop are probably going to return—regardless of whether you keep up your weight reduction schedules, he says.
If you have shed some weight, all things considered, you’ll put some of it back regardless of the amount you’re eating or working out.