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Nutrition Details

Egg nutritional details:

According to the USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference here is the nutrients for a hard boiled egg.

Health Benefits That Egg Nutrition Offers:

Eggs are sulfur rich and contain good amounts of protein, choline, calcium, phosphorus, potassium, vitamin A and vitamin D. They also contain many other nutrients in smaller amounts.

Sulfur - Our bodies need sulfur to maintain proper functioning of our cardiovascular system, muscles and central nervous system. They aid in the absorption of calcium and also help repair and rebuild bone, cartilage and connective tissue. They protect us against the effects of radiation and pollution.

Choline - helps regulate the nervous system and helps maintain a healthy memory and brain function.

Protein - Eggs are high in protein and because of this fact the United States Department of Agriculture places the eggs in the meat category. Eggs also supply all the essential amino acids, which provide the body with a complete protein. Proteins are essential for all humans as they provide the building blocks of all tissue and cells.

Retinol (vitamin A) - In a nutshell, Vitamin A is essential for healthy skin, hair, eyes, bones and teeth. This vitamin also enhances the body’s immunity and helps prevent the common cold, flu and infections.

Calcium - which maintains healthy bones and helps prevent osteoporosis.

Phosphorous - works with calcium to maintain strong, healthy bones and teeth.

Also provides you with energy throughout the day and helps the body absorb needed vitamin B.

Potassium - helps with the following body functions:

• Regulates blood pressure

• Blood sugar maintenance

• Muscle function (helps prevent muscle cramping)

• Nervous system

• Heart function

• Kidney function

• Adrenal functions

• Bone mass and strength (helps prevent osteoporosis)

• Needed for proper muscle growth

The Yolk Contains:

The yolk contains about 60 calories, whereas the egg white contains about 15 calories and also provide choline and vitamins A, D, E and K.

The egg yolks contain all of the egg's cholesterol and fat and about one half of the egg's protein.

The Egg White Contains:

Mainly water (about 90%) and contains about 1/2 of the egg protein, but contains no cholesterol and pretty much no fat and for this reason so many people will only eat egg whites and totally.


Chicken nutritional details:

According to the USDA National Nutrient Database for Standard Reference here is the nutrients for chicken meat.

Health Benefits That Chicken Meat Nutrition Offers:

• Eating organic chicken is an excellent way of minimizing risk of exposure to antibiotics and synthetic pesticides, as well as the harmful bacteria that are more likely to be found in meat produced in confined animal feeding operations (CAFO's).

• Lean organic chicken is a very good source of high density, low fat protein, and a good source of selenium, zinc, niacin, Vitamin E, betacarotene, and Vitamins B6 and B12.

• Meat products from chickens allowed access to the outdoors has 21% less total fat, 30% less saturated fat, 28% fewer calories, 50% more vitamin A, and 100% more omega-3 fatty acid than from chickens not allowed outdoor access (USDA Sustainable Agriculture & Research Education Program).

Protein - A 3-oz. boneless, skinless chicken breast packs 27 g of protein, containing all the amino acids essential for human health. Protein is a major building block of all muscular tissue in your body, including skeletal muscle, heart tissue and smooth muscle found in the walls of your intestines. Proteins are also responsible for the maintenance and building of other structures in the body, such as cells and bone, and the performance of many crucial jobs, including the breakdown of toxins.

Fat - A chicken breast is relatively low in saturated fat compared to many protein alternatives, especially when the skin is removed. By substituting chicken for higher-fat cuts of meat, you will lower your risk of developing heart disease by reducing your LDL, or "bad" cholesterol. Eating lower-fat alternatives will also help you maintain a healthy weight. Grilling, broiling and baking are great cooking methods to keep the fat content at its lowest.

Selenium - Chicken is a great source of selenium, a trace element that has been shown to fight cancer. Selenium is also thought to have a positive effect on the incidence of other degenerative diseases, including inflammatory diseases, cardiovascular disease, neurological diseases and infections. Selenium is an antioxidant and has positive affect on the activity of vitamins C and E in their ability to fight cancer-promoting free radicals. Chicken contains 24 micrograms of selenium per 3-ounce portion, or 44 percent of the selenium you need daily.

Vitamin B6 - Vitamin B6, or pyridoxine, is found in chicken and helps in the metabolic process of protein and carbohydrates. It assists in the production of insulin, white and red blood cells, neurotransmitters, enzymes, DNA, RNA and prostaglandins. Without vitamin B6, your immune system, metabolism and central nervous system would not function properly. The active form of Vitamin B6, called pyridoxal phosphate (PLP), has the largest effect on human metabolism. Each serving of chicken contains 40 percent of your daily recommended vitamin B-6 intake.

Vitamin B3 - Vitamin B3, also known as niacin, is found in plentiful amounts in poultry and meat. Vitamin B3 is responsible for converting carbohydrates to energy and maintaining the health of the body’s cells. Vitamin B3 has also been shown to have cholesterol-lowering effects, and therefore it is thought to have a positive effect on the reduction of the risk for heart disease in those who have high cholesterol levels. Chicken provides 84 percent of the daily niacin intake for women and 74 percent for men.

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