Despite eggs being important to human health ,it also has some disadvantages when taken in high quantity. This can cause many problems like bloating, vommitng and stomach related issues. Eating too much eggs can result in adverse effects.Being rich in protein consuming it in much quantity can negatively affect kidney.
There used to be a lot of hoopla about eating eggs every day because of the cholesterol they contain – 186 milligrams in one large egg. The Dietary Guidelines for Americans used to recommend a cholesterol intake of no more than 300mg, depending on your calorie intake. If you ate two eggs for breakfast every morning you'd be over – or well over – your cholesterol budget.
However, it's now known that the majority of the cholesterol in the blood is made in the liver – not consumed through diet. A 2016 study published in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition looked at the effects of cholesterol and eggs in the diets of more than 1,000 42- to 60-year-old men. The researchers found that eating one egg per day had no effect on markers for heart disease. This was even true for men who carried a gene making them more susceptible to increased cholesterol levels.
As a result, the most recent dietary guidelines do not contain a recommendation for dietary cholesterol. However, they do point out that many foods that are high in cholesterol – such as fatty meats – are also high in saturated fat. Saturated fat does raise levels of the bad type of cholesterol called low-density lipoprotein, or LDL. For this reason, the dietary guidelines recommend getting a maximum of 10 percent of your calories from saturated fats. Luckily, eggs don't contain much saturated fat – just 1.6 grams per large egg.
Diabetes and Eggs
Many studies have looked at the possible link between dietary cholesterol and diabetes. Some research, such as a 2013 study in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, says there is a connection between egg consumption and increased incidence of Type 2 diabetes. On the other hand, some research, such as a 2015 study published in the same journal, found a lower risk of Type 2 diabetes among middle-aged and older men who regularly consumed eggs.
The scientific community is also divided on whether people who already have diabetes, and are therefore at an increased risk of heart disease, should regularly consume eggs. The 2013 study concluded that egg consumption may be associated with heart disease comorbidity in diabetics. However, another study published in the journal in 2015 found eating two eggs per day did not adversely affect lipid profiles in people with Type 2 diabetes.
More research needs to be done before there is a definitive conclusion on the link between egg consumption and diabetes. In the meantime, you and your doctor should decide what's best for your condition.
Science suggests that only 3 whole eggs are enough to be consumed per day since eggs are rich in saturated fats and too much saturated fats has been shown to raise total cholesterol.
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