Advances in ISSN: 2378-3168 AOWMC

Obesity, Weight Management & Control
Mini Review
Volume 3 Issue 3

Orchestrated intake and exercise: a global innovation to reduce obesity and diabetes

Akbar Nikkhah
Department of Animal Sciences, University of Zanjan, Iran
Received: August 7, 2015 | Published: October 13, 2015
Correspondence: Akbar Nikkhah, Chief Highly Distinguished Professor, Department of Animal Sciences, University of Zanjan, National Elite Foundation, Iran, Email
Citation: Nikkhah A. Orchestrated intake and exercise: a global innovation to reduce obesity and diabetes. Adv Obes Weight Manag Control. 2015;3(3):188‒189. DOI: 10.15406/aowmc.2015.03.00054


This public policy article delineates how a rhythmic approaches to daily eating and exercise can perfectly immune the modern human against adult diabetes. There is no other way whatsoever to prevent or predictably eradicate diabetes. Any circadian major food meal must be rhythmically coupled with an adequately grave exercise session. A simpler and less-demanding approach would be to make meals smaller to accordingly decrease needs for more than one intense exercise session a day.

Keywords: rhythm, food meal, exercise, daily habit, diabetes

Innovation and discussion

The simple but working solution to minimize risks from diabetes and related cardiovascular and metabolic complexities described herein has a global nature. Obesity and diabetes continue to increasingly challenge human health in various populations. Even, many diabetics are still unaware of their diabetes and how sever it is becoming. It is becoming almost a reality that no family exists to not have at least one member suffering from obesity. Obesity especially in abdominal sections makes people more prone to diabetes in a foreseeable future, thus requiring effective preventive strategies.1–5

Food consumption and exercise have long been emphasized as two key determinants of a quality lifestyle. However, unless very recently,6–10 no attempt had been made to develop a specialized pragmatic vision to analyze eating and exercise within a rhythmic circadian framework. The two E must be viewed in a circular circadian regimen to fit one another regularly.11,12 This could, for instance, mean that any major food meal must have its corresponding and fitting physical work session to ensure cell nutrient metabolism and waste management are not sternly asynchronized. Regardless of the food quantity and energy load, any major meal causes several critical mechanisms in cell physiology and endocrinology to augment. These processes, if not properly and timely managed, could harmfully jeopardize normal cell life and gradually lead to a variety of complexities that may ultimately cause cancer.13,14 Diabetes is thus just a superficial sign of discorded rhythms of eating and exercise. The subsequent problems including oncogenesis go more severe.15,16

In a nutshell, more frequent small meals distributed evenly and equally during day and avoided large evening meals must be complemented with at least one major exercise session in a circadian phase to ensure enriching the body with sufficient synchronies in cell physiology. Otherwise, more than two major meals a day will require a minimum two intense exercise session. This rhythmic bioprocess leads different cells towards optimal function and health. Nature is a leading example for such regular circadian rhythms of life.6,16 Rhythmic regularity in cell physiology is an ultimate secret for minimized metabolic disorders and cancers in favour of a quality lifespan.17–20


This article developed a pragmatic philosophy of rhythmic circadian eating and exercise to minimize risks from obesity and diabetes. Preventing diabetes keeps the body far from incidence of the many cardiovascular, metabolic, and endocrinological diseases and disorders


Thanks to the Ministry of Science Research and Technology, National Elite Foundation and University of Zanjan for supporting the author’s global initiatives and programs of optimizing science edification in the third millennium.

Conflict of interest

The author declares no conflict of interest.


  1. Nikkhah A. Lifestyle Bioengineering via Scheduled Intake: Bridging Animal Agriculture to Human Medicine. Aust J Biotechnol Bioeng. 2015;2(3):1045.
  2. Nikkhah A. Demolishing Obesity via a Circadian Cutting–Edge Public Science. J J Obesity. 2015;1(1):008.
  3. Nikkhah A. Circadian Timing and Regularity of Physical Activity: A Novel Bioprocess to Prevent Devastating Modern Diseases. J Bioprocess Biotechniq. 2015;5:e131.
  4. Nikkhah A. Evening Exercise: A Global Strategy to Prevent Central Adiposity and Cardiometabolic Diseases. Int J Diabetol Vasc Dis Res. 2015;3(6):113–114.
  5. Nikkhah A. Running as a Postmodern Probiotic to Optimize Gut Physiology and Health. J Prob Health. 2015;3:1.
  6. Nikkhah A. Nature as an Ideal Rhythm Model for Optimal Cardiovascular physiology and Health. Int J Diabetol Vasc Dis Res. 2015;3(2e):1–2.
  7. Nikkhah A. Living Gut Health Improvement through Time–Managing Nutrient Assimilation: An Evolutionary Probiotic. J Prob Health. 2015;3:1.
  8. Nikkhah A. Secure Weight Management via Fitting Circadian Patterns of Physical Activity, Resting and Eating. Adv Weigh Manag Obes Cont. 2015;2(4):00023.
  9. Nikkhah A. Effective Weight Management in Periparturient Women through Optimizing Eating Timing: A Novel Global Approach. Adv Weight Manag Obes Cont. 2015;2(3):00018.
  10. Nikkhah A. Circadian Fitting of Exercise and Eating Patterns: The Secret of Healthy Life. J Bioprocess Biotech. 2015;5:e129.
  11. Nikkhah A. Living on Healthy Rhythms to Overcome Cancer: Birth of a Public Therapeutic Science. J Nutr Therap. 2015.
  12. Nikkhah A. Harmonizing Eating and Exercise Circadian Rhythms for Optimal Glucose–Insulin and Vascular Physiology. Int J Diabetol Vasc Dis Res. 2015;3(3):87–88.
  13. Nikkhah A. Discovering the Right Time to Take Food to Smash Diabetes. J Diabetes Res Ther. 2015;1.1.
  14. Nikkhah A. Breast Health Progress through Exercise–Driven Lactation: A Pragmatic Bioprocess to Prevent Cancer. J Bioprocess Biotechniq. 2015;5:3.
  15. Nikkhah A. Science of eating time: A novel chronophysiological approach to optimize glucose–insulin dynamics and health. J Diabetes Mellitus. 2012;2(1):8–11.
  16. Nikkhah A. Wrecked Oncogenesis through Synchronized Substrate Availability and Oxidation: A Novel Bioengineering of Cell Physiology. Aust J Biotechnol Bioeng. 2015;2(2):1042–1043.
  17. Nikkhah A. Lifestyle Optimization: Today's Foremost Probiotic. J Probiotics Health In Press. 2015.
  18. Nikkhah A. Improving Life Quality via Circadian Timing of Nutrient Intake: Linking Ruminant Agriculture to Human Health. EC Agriculture. 2015;2(1):258–259.
  19. Nikkhah A. Safety against Diabetes via Optimizing Circadian Intake Patterns: Science Evolution Cropped. Adv Crop Sci Technol. 2015;S1:e001.
  20. Nikkhah A. Establishing Regular Patterns of Cellular Mechanics to Minimize Oncogenesis: Animal Sciences Inspire. Aust J Vet Sci Anim Husb. 2015;2(2):1010.
©2015 Nikkhah. This is an open access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License , which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and build upon your work non-commercially.
© 2014-2019 MedCrave Group, All rights reserved. No part of this content may be reproduced or transmitted in any form or by any means as per the standard guidelines of fair use.
Creative Commons License Open Access by MedCrave Group is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License.
Based on a work at
Best viewed in Mozilla Firefox | Google Chrome | Above IE 7.0 version | Opera |Privacy Policy