The waist trainer, which is a device designed to help you get in shape without eating or eating too much, has become a favorite of the fitness community.
However, the new study suggests that the device’s success isn’t entirely due to the weight loss.
According to the researchers, it may actually be that the waist trainer’s effectiveness at getting people to eat less and exercise more is due to its lack of a calorie counting function.
The waist tracker’s lack of calorie counting may have contributed to its popularity, the researchers say.
“This study indicates that the use of the waist tracker as a tool for weight loss may not be entirely due the calorie counting features,” the study authors write.
“However, it is still plausible that the calorie counter may have been a contributing factor, and the waist training device may have influenced the results of the study.”
The waist trainer works by putting the user into a body-weight workout and monitoring how much weight they’re losing.
It’s a relatively simple device, with a user interface that resembles the one on a treadmill.
The researchers say the device uses an infrared sensor to determine how much food is being burned by the user.
The more calories the user is burning, the more the device measures the calories burned, and how much extra calories the device should give up.
The device has a calorie counter on the bottom of the device that displays the amount of calories being burned.
The device has an IR sensor on the device to determine the amount (or calorie) being burned from each of the six energy systems.
The study found that the researchers had the waist tracking device for around four months, and they noticed a slight decrease in calorie consumption when they removed it from the waist band.
But the researchers didn’t see an increase in the amount calories being lost, and there wasn’t a significant change in the activity levels of the participants.
The authors of the paper write that this could have been due to other factors that may have played a role in the study participants’ weight loss, including their increased activity levels and greater compliance with the calorie-cutting features of the weight-loss program.
“These results suggest that the lack of weight loss as a result of the use and adherence to the calorie monitoring features of our program may have reduced the number of participants who experienced weight loss compared to those who continued to use the device, as well as their compliance with our program,” they write.
In a related study, researchers found that waist training could also help people lose weight without eating.
The study, published in the journal Appetite, found that people who did a short workout that included an aerobic run did significantly better on a weight-maintenance scale than those who did the same workout without any aerobic exercise.
The researchers said that the workout may have helped the participants lose weight by increasing their resting metabolic rate and decreasing their appetite.
The American Diabetes Association recommends that people begin to lose weight with a weight loss program that includes aerobic exercise, walking, yoga, pilates, swimming and other aerobic exercise classes.