Kayla Itsines: Multi-millionaire fitness entrepreneur shares the ‘lazy lunch’ she swears by

Pregnant fitness star Kayla Itsines is sharing the ‘lazy lunch’ she swears by to stay toned and in shape – but not everyone is on board

  • Multi-millionaire Kayla Itsines shared the “lazy lunch” she loves
  • The fitness guru likes to conjure up basmati rice with tuna, avocado and toppings
  • She tops it with toasted sesame seeds, seaweed, pepper, soy sauce and mayos
  • Many praised it, but some worried that she ate tuna while pregnant
  • Kayla previously shared why she had to dye her baby daughter’s oatmeal blue

Multi-millionaire and fitness entrepreneur Kayla Itsines has revealed the “lazy lunch” she swears by to look lean and toned.

The 31-year-old from Adelaide likes to conjure up a lunch menu consisting of basmati rice, tuna, kewpie mayonnaise, sriracha mayonnaise, toasted sesame seeds, seaweed, pepper, soy sauce and avocado.

“This is my lazy lunch. It’s so easy and so delicious,” Kayla posted on Instagram.

Multi-millionaire and fitness entrepreneur Kayla Itsines (pictured) has revealed the

Multi-millionaire and fitness entrepreneur Kayla Itsines (pictured) has revealed the “lazy lunch” she swears by to look lean and toned

The 31-year-old from Adelaide likes to whip up a lunch of basmati rice, tuna, kewpie mayonnaise, sriracha mayonnaise, toasted sesame seeds, seaweed, pepper, soy sauce and avocado (pictured the finished result).

The 31-year-old from Adelaide likes to whip up a lunch of basmati rice, tuna, kewpie mayonnaise, sriracha mayonnaise, toasted sesame seeds, seaweed, pepper, soy sauce and avocado (pictured the finished result).

To make it yourself, all you have to do is mix the ingredients in a bowl and it can be served hot or cold.

The meal is as nutritious as it is tasty, with the tuna providing protein, vitamins and minerals, including B-complex vitamins, vitamins A and D and much-needed iron.

Meanwhile, the basmati rice provides complex carbohydrates and the avocado provides a good helping of healthy fats.

To replicate it yourself, all you have to do is combine the ingredients in one bowl and it can be served hot or cold (the meal pictured in the process).

To replicate it yourself, all you have to do is combine the ingredients in one bowl and it can be served hot or cold (the meal pictured in the process).

To replicate it yourself, all you have to do is combine the ingredients in one bowl and it can be served hot or cold (the meal pictured in the process).

While many were on board with the food, others were concerned Kayla shouldn't be eating tuna when she's pregnant (pictured); Another clarified that you can eat tuna in moderation when pregnant

While many were on board with the food, others were concerned Kayla shouldn’t be eating tuna when she’s pregnant (pictured); Another clarified that you can eat tuna in moderation when pregnant

Thousands who saw the simple dish were delighted.

“Oh my god, that’s one of my favorite combos. Do that tomorrow,” one person commented.

“Yum thanks for the inspiration,” added another.

But not everyone agreed with the idea, with some wondering if the fitness guru might eat tuna given that she’s currently pregnant with her second child.

‘Wait. But I thought pregnant women shouldn’t eat tuna. Am I being lied to?’ a woman posted.

Another clarified: “You can have it in moderation”.

It is generally safe for all demographics, including pregnant women, to consume 2-3 servings of any type of tuna or salmon per week, whether canned or fresh.

However, due to the high mercury content, women are advised not to overeat.

Kayla (pictured) previously shared why she had to dye her two-year-old daughter Arna's oatmeal blue

Kayla (pictured) previously shared why she had to dye her two-year-old daughter Arna’s oatmeal blue

Kayla said right now Arna is obsessed with the color blue - so she had to dye her oatmeal turquoise with blueberries to make sure the toddler ate her breakfast (pictured).

Kayla said right now Arna (pictured) is obsessed with the color blue - so she had to dye her oatmeal turquoise with blueberries to make sure the toddler ate her breakfast

Kayla said right now Arna (right) is obsessed with the color blue – so she had to dye her oatmeal turquoise with blueberries to make sure the toddler ate her breakfast (left).

Kayla previously shared why she had to dye her two-year-old daughter Arna’s oatmeal blue.

Kayla said right now Arna is obsessed with the color blue – so she had to dye her oatmeal turquoise with blueberries to make sure the toddler ate her breakfast.

“Like any mother, figuring out what my toddler is and isn’t eating every day has been a process. People often ask me what Arna eats and if she’s a picky eater… I say yes and no!!’ Kayla wrote and shared a series of pictures.

“She’s never picky about what she eats…but when it comes to the LOOK, SHAPE or COLOR of her food, the tantrums kick in!!

“Last week my sweet girl who loves oatmeal decided she only likes BLUE oats now. Honestly this kid.’

To color the oats blue, Kayla decided to add blended blueberries along with the oats and milk.

Eat fish when pregnant

* Fish is a highly nutritious food and an excellent source of protein, vitamins and minerals such as vitamin D, iodine and omega-3 fatty acids. All of these nutrients offer important health benefits to you and your baby when pregnant or breastfeeding.

* The concern with eating fish is that the high levels of mercury in some types of fish can damage the nervous system of babies or young children.

*While all fish contain some methylmercury, most fish in Australian waters have very low levels of mercury. For most people, this mercury from fish poses no health risk.

* The Australian Dietary Guidelines recommend consuming one or two meals of fish per week for good health. There are only a few species of fish that the authorities recommend restricting in the diet – these are swordfish (swordfish/broadbill and marlin), shark/flake, orange roughy and catfish.

* Pregnant women, women planning to become pregnant, and young children should limit their intake of shark (flake), broadbeak, marlin, and swordfish to no more than one serving per fortnight, with no other fish consumed during that fortnight.

*Two to three servings (one serving is 150 grams) of other types of fish are fairly safe for pregnant or breastfeeding women, or for women planning to become pregnant.

* 2-3 servings per week of lower mercury fish (see below) is fairly safe.

Source: pregnancy.com.au

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Bradford Betz

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