Eating Boiled Eggs Has a Major Side Effect

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Viral News Boy :- A hard-boiled egg is a fantastic source of protein that can help you feel fuller for longer, but the new “boiled egg diet” goes too far. Two dietitians believe this, as a new stringent weight-loss trend is gaining traction on social media. What is the boiled egg diet, exactly? Here’s something you should be aware of.

 

The boiled egg diet, according to Women’s Health, is causing a lot of talk online. This diet isn’t what it appears to be (fortunately). While it is made up entirely of boiled eggs, it is not the only item on the menu. The boiled egg diet also includes a list of lean proteins (fish, pork, and skinless poultry), non-starchy vegetables (think leafy greens, broccoli, bell peppers, asparagus, and carrots), a small number of fruits (berries, lemons, grapefruit, and watermelon), and low fats,  (butter, mayonnaise, and coconut oil).

Boiling eggs are served up to three times a day.

The boiled egg comes into play since the plan recommends eating two eggs with fruit for breakfast, then veggies with eggs or another lean protein for both lunch and dinner.

Yes, it’s a low-carb, low-calorie meal.

When you eliminate all carbohydrates from your diet, you will lose weight—but not in a healthy manner. The boiled egg diet has the disadvantage of not providing your body with all of the nutrients it requires.

A couple of hard-boiled eggs every now and again is fine, but several every day? Most people wouldn’t be able to maintain a successful diet.

It’s also worth noting that, while eggs provide a lot of health benefits, they’re also high in cholesterol and saturated fat.