Excessive body fat is a leading cause of obesity in human. Most people who want to lose weight put in lots of energy to burn it off, but do not often bother to find out what happens to the burnt fat or where it goes to.
Some people believe that the “burned” off fat is lost in sweat, or converted to muscle. Well, these are partially incorrect myths! However, scientists have been able to come out with a reasonable explanation of what happens to fat when it is burnt.
The body fat percentage is the total mass of fat divided by total body mass, which includes essential body fat and storage body fat. Essential body fat is necessary to maintain life and reproductive functions. So where do all of these go to, after a hectic session of fat burning exercise?
“It goes into thin air,” says Ruben Meerman, a physicist who became curious about this question himself after losing weight. Up to 84% of your fat content is exhaled as carbon dioxide from your lungs when you breathe out. Apparently, when you lose weight, the fat is breathed out as carbon dioxide!
Body fat loose exercise
According to Ruben’s report, the other 16% turns into water, which leaves as sweat, tears, and other bodily fluids. Therefore, you sweat out 16% of the weight you lose, at least.
Weird as this sounds, proper breathing can help you minimize muscle fatigue during a run, and also has its benefits during any kind of exercise, but you can’t also breathe away your fat.
However, simply breathing deeply is not going to help you lose weight; you must first exercise to turn that fat into carbon dioxide. Then your natural breathing will take it away. You don’t have to do any special breathing techniques or anything.
Fat loss occurs as a result of physical activity, avoiding overeating, and adhering to a nutritious, low-fat diet. So you might want to sweat off some by engaging in activities that increases the metabolism of your body.