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The first human test of early time-restricted feeding, or eTRF, found that this meal-timing strategy reduced swings in hunger and altered fat and carbohydrate burning patterns, which may help with losing weight. With eTRF, people eat their last meal by the mid-afternoon and do not eat again until breakfast the next morning. The findings were unveiled during a presentation today at The Obesity Society Annual Meeting at Obesity Week 2016 in New Orleans, Louisiana.

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    Rhonda, this is wonderful, life-enhancing information! Thanks to your podcast with Dr. Panda, I have started time-restricted feeding and am already enjoying the benefits and spreading the word. QUESTION: Are post-nasal drip or toothpaste considered triggers to start the digestive process? Thank you for your time.

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      Hi! I’m glad you got some value out of that episode. It’s a great one. I’ll be doing a round 2 with Dr. Satchin Panda very soon! In my opinion, incidental ingestion of toothpaste (and certainly not post-nasal drop) do not break a fast.

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      Hi Rhonda. Would I need to hold off on taking supplements or medicine during fasting periods? The meds could be taken later in the day without any issues.