it depends on how fat you are. it might be too much work.
Your basal metabolic rate is the amount of calories that you burn without doing anything. Essentially it is the rate that your body uses energy when it is resting rather then exercising or doing anything. It is the calories you burn while you breath or digest things.
It depends on the severity of the burn. If a burn is bad enough then any area of the body would require attention. However, if burned in any way, the genitals, face, and neck should receive attention.
First degree burn - red burn Second degree burn - blister burn Third degree burn - severe burn
That is a good question. What are calories anyways? (I think what's more important to understand is Fat and Carbs and what not.) Calories are a unit of energy. So, I guess people think they need to understand how many calories they ate to determine how much exercise they need to do in order to burn the energy because in order to lose weight you must burn more calories then you ate.
When you eat more carbohydrates than your body needs for energy your body will break it down into glucose and then rebuild it in the liver as glycogen. The glycogen is stored in the liver and muscles. Then when you need more energy than you have eaten in carbohydrates your body breaks down the stored glycogen into glucose and you burn the glucose for energy.
Its breaks the food down to your cell then your cell combust it to energy
For the first 45 minutes its glycogen, then body fat for the next 45 minutes. If you train for more than 90 minutes you begin to burn muscle and fat.
A pound of fat contains roughly 3200 calories, so whatever amount of time it takes at a certain intensity to burn 3200 calories is more or less how long it will take to burn a pound of fat. I say more or less because the majority of energy used during exercise comes from glycogen (carbohydrates) instead of fat. Assuming this glycogen were not immediately replaced, your body would have to get that energy from fat after exercise.
Yes it does.
Humans produce heat in order to keep warm. This is done by the body using its caloric reserves such as glucose and glycogen to make energy for the integumentary system to burn and thus heat up the body. If the body doesn't do this, it could undergo hypothermia and freeze to death.
High energy waves can burn the body and disrupt chemical and electrical activity in the body.
No, fats are used as energy once your body has no carbohydrates left to burn.
When there are no calories for the body to burn. Solution: eat six small meals a day, consisting of mostly protein.