The new "boiled egg diet" goes too far with this protein-rich food. A restricted new weight-loss practise is gaining traction on social media. Diet of cooked eggs? Here's some advice.
Online buzz around the boiled egg diet. Not what it sounds like (fortunately). It's not only cooked eggs, though.
The boiled egg diet comprises lean proteins (fish, pork, poultry without skin), non-starchy vegetables (leafy greens, broccoli,
bell peppers, asparagus, and carrots), a few fruits (berries, lemons, grapefruit, and watermelon), and minimum fats (butter, mayonnaise, and coconut oil).
The plan asks for two eggs with fruit at breakfast, then veggies with eggs or another lean protein for lunch and supper.
When you cut off carbs, you lose weight—but not in a healthy way. The boiled egg diet lacks essential nutrients.
The diet recommends eliminating processed meals and vegetables including potatoes, maize, peas, and lentils. Bananas, pineapple, mango, dried fruits, and sweetened drinks are forbidden.
A new study emphasises the importance of whole grains for cardiovascular health and weight loss.
Several hard-boiled eggs a day is excessive. Most diets aren't sustainable.
Eggs are a source of cholesterol and saturated fat, notwithstanding their health advantages.