Exponential Weight Loss:

Easier Than Dieting, and It Works!

By Nathan Dean

This amazing new book combines basic nutrition research with the science of how your body uses and stores energy to create a roadmap to a healthier, happier you.

Exponential Weight Loss by Nathan Dean lose weight the easy way book

Introducing The Easy Way to a Healthy Weight

You don’t have to starve yourself or take weight-loss drugs to reach a healthy weight.

All it takes is a calorie reduction so small you’ll hardly notice it.

And it lasts, because your body adjusts gradually, without the stress and disappointment that inevitably accompany dieting.

Which do you think is safer?

Too many people go on diets that cut their calorie intake drastically. They lose a lot of weight quickly, but when the diet ends they go back to eating as they did before. When they do, they inevitably regain the weight they suffered so to lose. So they diet again, lose again, regain again – and the cycle repeats.  It’s called “yo-yo dieting” and it’s unhealthy, leading to heart disease, diabetes, and other problems.

Exponential Weight Loss line graph so steady pace in reduction of weight

There’s an easier, healthier way to lose weight.  Your body requires about 15 calories per pound daily, so cutting out 150 calories – the amount in a can of soda – will mean your body can no longer support 10 pounds of its weight. You’ll lose that weight slowly, as your body responds naturally to fewer calories. But it’s healthier. And it lasts, because your body adjusts permanently to the lower calorie level.

How heavy is healthy?

CDC Classifications of Health Based on BMI pie chart grap: Normal or Healthy 18.5-25, 27.2%; Overweight 25-30, 28.9%; Obese 30-40, 33.2%; Morbidly obese >40, 9.2%; Underweight

Since 1998, the Centers for Disease Control has labeled people with a Body Mass Index (BMI) above 30 “Overweight,” “Obese,” or “Morbidly Obese.” They claim that we are in an “obesity epidemic” and that only those with BMI’s below 25 – barely one in four Americans – are “Normal or Healthy.” According to them, the average American is far “Overweight” and nearly “Obese.”  Their own data show, however, that the “Overweight” group are 14% less likely to die of weight-related causes than the “Normal or Healthy” ones.

If being healthy corresponds to being less likely to die, then the healthier half of the population are the 50% who are less likely to die of weight-related causes than the rest. The book shows that this healthier half consists of those with BMIs between 20.7 and 29.8, which includes the average American. Instead of creating false panic, the CDC should be focusing on the 10% most likely to die and identifying them as dangerously overweight or underweight.

Buy the Book

Purchase the paperback or eBook version from your preferred retailer below.

Paperback $10.95 Ebook/Kindle $4.50

"Read the entire book in one afternoon! Very well written and easy to understand. Who would think that permanent weight loss could be so simple!"

Phil / Amazon
Nathan Dean author of Exponential Weight Loss book

About the Author

Nathan Dean

Nathan Dean has spent years building mathematical models. As a physicist, he modeled subnuclear particles. As an investor, he modeled stock options. When the pandemic arrived, he modeled COVID-19 transmission rates. And when he lost weight, he modeled how the body stores and uses energy. This book – his second – is based on that research.

A Tennessee native, he graduated from the University of North Carolina and was named a Churchill Scholar for graduate study at the University of Cambridge, where he completed his PhD in theoretical physics. Now retired following a distinguished academic career as a professor, a dean, a vice provost, and a vice president at major research universities, he lives in Atlanta with his wife Mary Fetzer Dean.

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