What You'll Eat
The Biggest Loser pyramid makes for what many experts consider a balanced diet, with four servings a day of fruits and vegetables, three of protein, two of whole grains, and no more than 200 calories of “extras” like desserts.
A bonus: You can enjoy whatever cuisine you’re in the mood for, be it Mexican, Italian, or Asian, as long as you don’t go overboard, and you keep the Biggest Loser’s portion-control tips in mind.
There’s no shortage of recipes in each Biggest Loser guide, and there’s even a line of Biggest Loser cookbooks—including one for family dinners and another just for your sweet tooth. Here are some popular Biggest Loser recipe sources:
Last updated by Kurtis Hiatt | January 02, 2013
The Mayo Clinic diet plan focuses on lifelong healthy eating. It's rated high in nutrition, safety, and diabetes, but only moderately effective for weight loss.
Nutrisystem determines portions, prepares and delivers your meals, and tells you what to eat and when.
The Dean Ornish Diet can be tailored to your specific health issues. The strictest version is challenging because it severely reduces fat intake.