When consuming food it correlates directly toy our energy levels. This is because when food is consumed it is then converted to energy for the body at different rates which depends on the types of foods. According to a Harvard health publication report “The tried-and-true advice for healthful eating also applies to keeping your energy level high: eat a balanced diet that includes a variety of unrefined carbohydrates, proteins, and fats, with an emphasis on vegetables, whole grains, and healthy oils”. There are many ways which can increase your energy level by adopting better eating techniques such as
eating small frequent meals: Where energy is the issue, it’s better to eat small meals and snacks every few hours than three large meals a day. This approach can reduce your perception of fatigue because your brain, which has very few energy reserves of its own, needs a steady supply of nutrients.
How to properly combine your food: There are diets which are solely based on this, the biggest tenet, which says that carbohydrate-rich foods should not be mixed with protein-rich foods, makes sense to me. The enzymes required to digest each nutrient tend to neutralize each other, again making digestion harder and slower than it should be. Try a big pile of non-starchy vegetables (salad, perhaps), and either a protein- or carbohydrate-rich food, but not both.
Avoid Cash diets: If you need to lose weight, do so gradually, without skimping on essential nutrients or starving yourself of the calories you need for energy. Poor nutrition and inadequate calorie intake can cause fatigue. A sensible goal is to try to lose a half-pound to a pound per week. You can do this by cutting 250 to 500 calories a day from your usual diet, and exercising for 30 minutes on most days. Don’t cut your food intake below 1,200 calories a day (for women) or 1,500 calories a day (for men), except under the supervision of a health professional.