Susanna | chica63
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Nourishment from Eggs, and Reducing Weight

Aug 22nd 2010 at 1:59 AM

You will be satisfied to know that eating eggs for breakfast caused significantly higher energy levels in one managed dietary experiment. In fact the group ingesting eggs in comparison to bagels for breakfast shed 65% additional weight and had a 83% increased fall in their waist circumference.

The human body depends on amino acids and we acquire these from animal and vegetable protein so having eggs as a frequent aspect of your diet is a very good idea. 

Good Cholesterol

There is no elevated probability of heart disease or increased cholesterol associated with eating eggs. The managed dietary trial (described above) demonstrated no considerable variations between blood concentrations of total, HDL and LDL cholesterol, and triglycerides in either group. Essentially this denotes that ingesting eggs will not intensify heart attack probability.

Aid to prevent blood clots

Egg yolks include anti-clotting proteins that inhibit clot production, hence decreasing the possibility of heart attacks and strokes.

Protect eyesight

Egg yolks include lutein and zeaxanthin. These two substances are considered to protect the eye from deterioration due to aging linked with ultraviolet light exposure. Moreover they can defend the eye from the risk of cataracts and age related macular degeneration.

The lutein stored in the egg yolk happens to be demonstrated to be a very bioavailable source meaning the body can comfortably absorb it. In fact the body absorbs this lutein far better than the lutein from spinach.

If this type of information motivates you then you might want to browse through some other super foods.

Fat content

A large egg merely supplies 1.5 grams of saturated fat, 2.6 grams of healthy mono and poly unsaturated fats and less than 0.5 grams of trans fats which is the accepted limit for foods to argue no trans fat content.

Fertile vs non fertile eggs

Fertile eggs are those at which a rooster was present when the eggs were laid. Fertile eggs are not more nutritious than non fertile eggs, go bad more easily and are higher cost so they aren’t the best choice.

Raw eggs

Numerous people are allergic to eggs, however pretty much everybody can merrily ingest raw eggs with no undesirable side affects. Also the prospects of getting sick from a raw egg are very, very small, and even more so for free range eggs.

Free range have proven to be the ideal option

Real free range signifies not simply that the hens are free to roam around but additionally that they are eating what nature designed. These hens are substantially more healthy and in consequence so are their eggs. Free range eggs compared to commercially farmed may well contain: 2 times more omega-3 fatty acids; 1/3 less cholesterol; 1/4 less saturated fat; 2/3 more vitamin A; 7 times more beta carotene; and 3 times more vitamin E.

 

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3 comments
Please to comment
May 12th 2011 at 1:21 AM by doddee
This was a great article. It is a long story but I was given a chicken back in December and I had to learn how to take care of it. My husband built a huge house for it...a chicken mansion lol. I was told that we didn't need a rooster for her to lay eggs so we didn't plan to get a rooster. I didn't know if there was a difference in non fertile eggs or not, but now I know. Thanks for the info....and we plan to get a few more chickens :) Doddee
   
Mar 2nd 2011 at 9:35 AM by mrpgn123
This is a great article, With good strong advice, I enjoyed reading this - Shared it on twitter too! Thumbs up!
   
Aug 23rd 2010 at 12:11 PM by weedermann
A very fine article, Susanna. When eating or using eggs in cooking, I have been throwing out most of the egg yolk because of cholesterol concerns. Your article has gotten me to rethink this.
   

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