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That is, her "Total Daily Energy Expenditure" (TDEE) is not that of a 130 pound person who exercises moderately -- those extra 150 calories per day add up to the TDEE of a 150 pound women of her height and age and exercise routine. But she's grown tired of her trademark diet, and decides to go hunting around the web for a new diet -- one that lasts. After playing around with the BMR and TDEE calculator on a certain web site, she discovers that to maintain a weight of 130 pounds, at her age and height and exercise routine, she would have a TDEE of 1745 calories per day.

Because of this, her weight will slowly but surely creep back up. Mary decides that she is not ready to do her regular hard-core diet yet, but she is willing in the interim to limit herself to 1745 calories per day, just to get in the habit. She starts tracking her calories on a certain, awesome web site, develops her calorie-counting skills, and sets a target date for starting her diet in a couple of months.

She only needs to binge a little less often, and she'll be fine, right? Mary, at her height and age, should be getting about 1750 calories each day if she is going continue her moderately active lifestyle, and she is averaging 1900.

Those extra 150 calories per day may not seem like much, but they are consistent with being 150 pounds.

When she looks at her monthly averages, they always wind up at about 1800. But then Mary remembers TDEE, and that there are two 'sides' to TDEE equation -- calories eaten, but also calories burned. Mary may not realize it at first, but with that small adjustment, she just got off the diet roller coaster.