Labels should be added to food and drink to show how much act would be needed to burn off the calories expended, the Royal Society for Public Health says.
It bickers people underestimate the time it takes to rehearsal off calories in everyday products.
A mocha coffee containing 290 calories takes 53 minutes to go off and a blueberry muffin takes 48 minutes.
The food and drink industry said the idea was importance exploring.
A policy paper from the RSPH answers the more common lawsuit of obesity is destroying more calories than are burned off – and those taking lots of practice are more likely to lose weight.
It alleges work epitomizes on multitudes would inspire consumers to choose healthier alternatives or workout more.
Research shows that some shoppers find current nutritional labels on the front of products disorient because of information overload.
They too invest precisely six seconds looking at meat before buying it.
This signifies the information on the figurehead of parcels should be easy to understand and calorie knowledge should be submitted in a clear room, the working paper said.
The RSPH adds pictorial icons on the front of parcels, as well as available information, would be a good idea.
These situations would show how much exercising is required to walk or run off the calories contained in the product.
The labelling would also remind the public of the importance of being physically active, which is known to boost feeling, vitality ranks and increase stress and depression.
A survey of 2,000 adults by RSPH found that more than 60% of beings would support the introduction of “activity equivalent calorie labelling”.
More than half said it would encourage them to choose healthier commodities, snack smaller parcels or do more physical exercise.
Men should destroy around 2,500 calories and women 2,000 calories on average each day to insist a healthy weight, the working paper says.
Two-thirds of adults in the UK are currently overweight or obese.
Shirley Cramer, chief executive of the Royal Society for Public Health, told: “Although nutritional information provided on nutrient and booze package has improved, it is evident that it isn’t labouring as well as it could to support the public in realizing healthy alternatives.
“Activity equivalent calorie naming supports a simple means of seeing the calories contained within nutrient and suck more relatable to people’s everyday lives, while also gently prompting buyers of the need to maintain active lives and a healthy weight.”
A spokesperson for the Food and Drink Federation said activity equivalent info was “an interesting concept” which was worth exploring.
“As an manufacture, we are looking at what more we can do to help people use the existing nutrition information provided to understand how different nutrients and boozings fit within a healthy lifestyle.
“We support RSPH’s call for further research into whether activity equivalent calorie naming could be an effective way of encouraging consumers to use labels.”
The FDF enunciated EU regulates which dictate what business are allowed to put on their food labels would need to be considered in project proposals.