According to India’s “deccan chronicle reported on May 7, at the university of Sydney research suggests that a year in a row, eat 12 eggs a week doesn’t increase patients with pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes risk of cardiovascular disease.
Pilot study at the university of Sydney, the participants to keep the weight as the goal, are on high eggs intake diet (12 eggs per week) and low intake of dietary eggs per week (less than 2 eggs), at the end of a three-month pilot experiment, the registrar to confirm their risk of developing cardiovascular and no difference.
Then, over the next three months, the same group of participants continued to eat the same high-egg and low-egg diet while starting a diet. The whole experiment lasted six to 12 months, during this period by the researchers to track their health, lead researcher Nick fuller explained that without considering the eggs intake under the condition of high and low, two groups of participants did not increase their risk of developing cardiovascular disease, and to increase or decrease of equal weight.
Although for patients with pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes, about the safety of eggs intake of each are not identical, but the research shows that if people have a healthy diet, you don’t need to control the intake of eggs. The focus of the study on healthy eating is to replace saturated fat (butter) with monounsaturated fats and polyunsaturated fats (avocados, olive oil).
Further research is also recorded the associated with cardiovascular risk factors, including cholesterol, blood sugar and blood pressure, however the research results show that the high and low egg egg diet diet of the participants in these indicators are no significant difference. Fuller explained: “even if the dietary cholesterol eggs itself is very high, patients with type 2 diabetes” bad “low-density lipoprotein (LDL) levels tend to be higher, the current study there is evidence that the edible eggs intake did not affect either the blood cholesterol levels.
Prosperity, said the results of the study is very important, because whether it’s for patients with pre-diabetes and type 2 diabetes or the average person, the egg has potential benefits for their health. He added: “the egg is an important source of protein and micronutrients can contribute to a healthy diet, including helps regulate the intake of fats and carbohydrates, maintain a healthy heart and cardiovascular health and eye care during pregnancy.
The new study also found that different egg diets didn’t seem to affect weight. Fuller said: “it is interesting to note that high and low egg egg diet minus the weight of the same diet of participants, and for a period of three months forecast weight loss period after the end of their weight continues to fall.”