Not a nutrionist expert, but, just browsed my pantry...here's a few #s. My initial assessment up front was that NO, you're likely under 2500 cals.
Note, from the web, ideal weight range for 5'10 is 19-183 lbs.
Off to the pantry (and checking things I don't have on http://nutritiondata.self.com/
). And a few notes on portions.
1 serving of peanut butter is 2 tablespoons, not one. 1 serving of peanuts is ~40 nuts, 1 serving of almonds is ~22
Morning: 1 bowl of corn flakes, one slice of bread/1 spoon of peanut butter, 10 peanuts, 5 almonds, 1 glass of milk
140 + 120 + 90 + 40 + 42 + 122 = 554 calories
Afternoon: one medium plate of rice (cooked), a medium cup of green veggies (cooked)
150 + 67 (genrically here, will vary slightly with what kinds) = 217
evening: two slices of bread with two spoons of peanut butter, 10 peanuts
240 + 180 + 40 = 460
Night: Indian bread/roti (4 pieces) with two cups of Indian side dish/side order
~ 120 x 4 + 220 (again, generic will vary with what you actually have) = 700
Later: a glass of milk, two pieces of chocolate
122 + 150x2 = 422
So add it all up, you're getting some 1893 cals...with some wiggle room either way, range is probably 1700-1900.
Agree with what the others have said. Generally speaking, if you avoid highly processed foods (e.g. bread), stock up with whatever fresh seasonal veg is in your area. Consider adding some chickpeas/garbanzo beans to your meals for protein...beans in general (kidney, etc.), if qunioa is available in your area get some of that too....complete protein source, cooks like rice really easily, mixing whatever you like (for example, my breakfast this morning was quinoa+mushrooms+spinach+peas+redpeppers+leftoverbitsoftofubacon. (1 serving of qunioa is 155 cals, 6g protein).
When eating generally plant-based diet, shouldn't have to worry about over doing it on the calories, but making sure you're getting enough. I added in general quantities esp with the nuts as you're getting about 1/4 of a serving. While peanuts can be good source of protein and are pretty cal sufficient, go easy on the fat count (just watch it really, wouldn't worry about it now as you're shooting at bulking up to a healthy weight).
First, you're likely not eating enough to barely maintain
your current weight, never mind put some on. You're target of 2500 will vary based upon your activity levels. Suggest you target atleast 2000, but make them QUALITY calories, not just low-nutritional value empty calories.
Second, for your exercises, you absolutely can get going with body weight exercises and doing something every day won't hurt, be sure to mix it up though and include upper and lower body stuff. Like:
Day 1 (upper body/chest): standard pushups, wide pushups, military pushups, narrow/diamond pushups, downward-dog pushups (keep hips up, target here is your upper chest and shoulders), dips, decline pushups, 'under the fence' (hard to explain, think of starting in downward dog position (head down, arms straight, butt in the air), then sort of drop your hips down as you shift your self forward as if you were trying to slip under a fence or a board, end postion is like an upward dog (head/shoulders up, arms straight, hips down near the ground)....Do ALL of these 1 time through with max reps, then repeat.
Day 2 (lower body): lots of squats in various forms here, sit down and rise up from a chair, toes-out, toes-forward, toes-in squats, running/walking up and down stairs or similar activity, toe raises, lunges, (all I can think of at the moment).
Day 3 (back and arms): lots of pullups (standard, wide, narrow, underhand), flex-arm hang (get at the top of a standard overhand pullup with your chin above the bar and hold as long as you can),
Mix in DAILY plank, timing yourself to hold the position, target 1 min, and as your core gets stronger go for 1:30, then 2min, etc.
Get yourself a notebook to journal your progress. for each type of exercise write down your max # reps. Helps to keep you motivated as you see your reps increase over time.
Last thing before I hit send, plan out your eating based on mantra of fueling up for either what you're about to do, or what you just did. You'll need good calorie load prior to exercising to give you power and endurance, post exercise recovery can replenish what you burned and the nutrients will be what your body needs to repair/build muscles. Try google searching for things like P90X worksheets or similar (insanity worksheets maybe?). Should be free to download and you can pick out the exercises you can do without weights.
Keep us posted!!!!