This weight-loss diet helped a young David Duval lose 40 pounds – GolfDigest.com

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Fitness
The passage of time makes it easy to take for granted, but it’s worth remembering just how good David Duval was.
In the four-year stretch between 1997 and 2001, Duval won 13 times, finished in the top 10 in 10 of 15 majors, won the Tour Championship in 1997, the Players Championship in 1999, and the Open Championship in 2001. Along the way he shot 59 and, for a time, overtook Tiger Woods as World No. 1.
It was clear from the stats that Duval, who is coming off his first full year on the PGA Tour Champions, had mounds of talent. But in a fascinating Golf Digest profile back in 1999 (which you can read for yourself in our archive right here), Duval revealed that adopting a healthy lifestyle was the true key to his success.
Duval started his journey at 226 pounds, and just a few years later, he clocked-in at 180, lost “40 pounds and four notches on my belt,” and his body fat stood at just eight percent.
Here’s how.
Duval writes the first step to his—any any golfer’s—weight-loss journey was to break bad habits. His cycle of bad eating habits started on the mini-tours, he writes. He would go for hours without eating, then binge when he was at his hungriest, as he wrote:
His first step wasn’t changing what he ate (we’ll get to that), but how he ate.
In the article, Duval writes that he tries to eat smaller meals “every three hours,” so he never leaves himself feeling too hungry and susceptible to overeating. This isn’t always easy when you’re traveling or busy, he writes, so he suggests planning ahead with some snacks. His go-tos are protein bars, and “turkey sandwiches on wheat bread.”
As for what he ate, Duval essentially adopted a high-protein diet. A simple diet that pairs more protein with “reduced starchy carbs” and “minimizing my fat intake.” A good rule of thumb, he says, is to to make carbs and high-fat foods “no more than 10 to 15 percent” of what you eat every day,” adding that a typical meal on this diet includes “grilled pork chops, fresh-cut green beans and a salad.”
Once you do these two things, the final ingredient is simple: commitment. That won’t always be easy, Duval writes, and you don’t want to go so hard that you burn yourself out. But steady, consistent effort will pay dividends. Just trust it.
Once again, you can read the full article right here.
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