How fat cells work and why it’s impossible to “burn” them off By Katherine Ellen Foley April 8, 2016 When we think about our weight it’s often tied to how much fat we have in our bodies.
The best way to burn the most fat via cardio is with high-intensity interval training (HIIT). This involves intervals of high-intensity exercise (such as running at 90% of your max heart rate) followed by intervals of low-intensity exercise (walking at a moderate pace) or rest.
When they receive the signal from lipase to exit the fat cells, the triglycerides break up into their respective components and enter the bloodstream for use. The liver snatches up the glycerol to break it down for energy, and some of the fatty acids move to the muscles that can farm them for energy as well.
You Can Now Lose Fat by ‘Freezing’ and ‘Melting’ it Away. In a nutshell, freezing your fat should get you a 20% to 25% reduction in the number of fat cells in a treated area. That’s around 40 cubic centimeters. So, this might work for you, but it will probably take a number of sessions to see results.
Fastest Way to Burn Fat Cells. Fat can build up over time, causing weight gain. To burn fat, you need to burn more calories. The fastest way is by doing intense cardio exercises that torch the most calories. High-intensity interval training burns a high number of calories while building muscle at the same time, making it the most effective cardio exercise for fat burning.
The fat heats up and melts. This process happens in the body when fat is broken down or lipolysis occurs (lipo = fat; lysis = break down), and energy is made to create heat, or thermogenesis (thermo = heat; genesis = creating). That’s how exercise works to melt fat: Exercise expends energy, which creates heat.