Astrological Guidelines Australia recommends that we eat 30 grams (1 oz) of nuts – a little small – a day. But many of us know that there are high nuts in calories and fat.
So should we eat nuts or do we emphasize weight?
In a short time, it's the answer, we should eat, and not, they will not make a big weight if they eat in medium sizes. Most of the fat "fat" cars are.
And besides that, our bodies do not include all fat found in nuts. But we'll include the nutrients that they are in. offered.
Genetic fat: friend or rest?
Nuts are fed, and the level of gum varies between nuts. For example, there are about 15g of fat (0.5 oz) in 30g of raw bones or pistachios, but the same size of raw macadamia contains about 22g of fat (0.7 gun).
There are different types of locks in our diet and some are better than others. The nuts contain mono-saturated fat and unusual infections.
These fatty types are called "fat cars". They can help reduce cholesterol when consumed instead of saturated fat.
The type of fat that flies between nuts. For example, nuts are rich in non-non-adult polar fat, but other nuts such as hazelnuts and macadamias are more than fat.
What the evidence says
Even though the type of fat in nuts is good for us, they are still high in fat and calories. But this does not mean we should avoid them to guide us.
Surveys that examine people's eating habits and long-term body stress have found that people who eat nuts are often tough to be able to; get less weight over the people.
We see a similar pattern in clinical surveys that ask people to take nuts into the animals and then go to them; Look at the effects on body weight.
A review of over 30 inspections examined eating nuts on body weight. People eating nuts have not been stressed by weight, hard body record (BMI), or step-by-step, compared to a control group of people who do not eat nuts.
Indeed, finding one study when eating a food pattern aimed at losing weight, a group of people eating nuts lost more fat than those that did not eat nuts.
Let's let this out
There are several definitions that may exist for why nuts do not eat; means weight pressure.
We do not include all fat in nuts: The drops in nuts are stored in the cells of the cells of the nuts, which are not easily broken down when they are built. As a result, when we eat nuts, we do not include all fat. Instead some of the fat will pass in the fish. The number of calories we eat from eating nuts may be between 5 per cent and 30 per cent less than we had previously thought.
Nuts will increase the amount of calories we make; burn: Not only does we not contain all the heat in nuts, but nuts may also eat it; Increasing the amount of energy and consumption we burn. It is thought that the unprotected protein and fat in nuts are largely defined, although we still do not know how this is; happening. Increase in the number of calories we can burn can help us to keep up or down; lose weight.
Nuts help us to feel full for a long time: As well as fat, there are rich nuts in protein and fiber. So nuts help to & # 39; Feeling we are full of eating after eating, which is a means that we tend to eat less food at a later date. Recent surveys have been suggesting that people with nuts will help to do so; improving the overall quality of the food types they eat. This may be due to the fact that nuts & # 39; "snack food" instead of snacks.
People who eat nuts are generally healthier lifestyles: We can not abolish the idea that it is not just an indicator of a healthiest way of life; eat nuts. However, controlled controlled exams, which can control lifestyle factors such as eating habits, can adversely affect the body's stress when people eat nuts . This means that the favorable nuts of nuts are not just the result of eating nuts with a healthiest lifestyle – the nuts themselves are a place.
In general, the evidence suggests that there are healthy food nuts that give us much of the nutrition; our bodies need. We can include 30g of nuts that are available; Suggested in a healthy diet, not to worry about their effects on our torches.
Elizabeth Neale, Job Development Companion (Lecturer), University of Wollongong; Sze-Yen Tan, Senior Lecturer in Feed Science, Institute for Physical Activity and Nutrition (IPAN), Exercise School and Life Sciences, University of Deakin, and Yasmine Probst, Senior Lecturer, Medicine School, Wollongong University.
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