Home > Newsletters > Daily: Love or hate Earth Hour? > Daily Dose: Walk your way to better brain health > Health-in-Motion 02 October 2015 Eat your breakfast Eating breakfast helps people manage both their hunger and food intake throughout the day. Breakfast skippers tend to gain weight. Results of a new American study showed that eating a proper breakfast is one of the most positive things you can do if you are trying to lose weight or if you want to maintain your weight after weight loss. Eating breakfast helps people manage both their hunger and food intake throughout the day. Breakfast skippers tend to gain weight. Take action: A balanced breakfast includes fresh fruit, a high-fibre breakfast cereal, low-fat milk or yoghurt, wholewheat toast, and a boiled egg. Buy your fresh fruit today to start afresh tomorrow. For a low-carb option, ditch the toast and cereal for scrambled eggs, bacon and some nut granola. 0 More: Daily Dose: Walk your way to better brain healthHealth-in-Motion advertisement Other news Medical 3 causes of a burst eardrum Medical Early treatment gets better results for rheumatoid arthritis Diet and nutrition 'Spare tyre' increases risk of early death Medical Scientists find DNA link between early puberty and cancer Medical Blood test may gauge death risk after surgery Medical Common nutrient increases blood clotting risk From our sponsors K Naomi takes a stand and shows women how to fight back WIN a R2000 Skin Renewal voucher! Constipation in women SA's old diesel vehicles continue to fuel allergies Live healthier Are you sure? » Aid your digestion What are digestive disorders? Are you really constipated? Many people think that if they do not have two or more bowel movements every single day of their lives they are constipated. This is patently not true, writes DietDoc. True of False? » SEE: How anaphylactic shock affects your body Stop believing these 10 allergy myths Do you still believe that hay fever is caused by hay? Or that food allergies are really common? No, and no again. We bust 10 myths about allergies.