No Need to Antagonize Shrimp

If you're with high cholesterol, you often keep shrimp away from your diets. Therefore, word of mouth says, cholesterol in shrimp is very high.

It turns out that the shrimp you regard as a delicious food is low in fat. Omega-3 in shrimp is a good fat that can even help to prevent inflammation and blood clots that can clog the arteries of the heart and brain.

In addition, shrimp can help to increase high-density lipoprotein, the good cholesterol, and lower triglyceride, a fat known as one of the causes of coronary heart disease.

Vitamins B6 and B12 in shrimp also make homocysteine in the body remain low. High homocysteine would result in the risk of heart attack.

Indeed, compared with fish, cholesterol in shrimp is higher. To 100 grams of shrimp, the cholesterol is 200 milligrams. Meanwhile, your cholesterol need is 300 milligrams per day. So, if today, you eat shrimp that much, other choices of food should be low in cholesterol.

Intersperse eating shrimp with vegetables, so safe is your menu today.

Shrimp shouldn't also be every day; intersperse with the other animal proteins, or it's better with vegetable. What clear is, combine with vegetables as a fiber to get a balanced nutrition.

Minerals in shrimp, such as phosphorus, magnesium, iron, potassium, zinc, and arsenic, are good for healthy skin, hair, and nails. The selenium is high enough to repair damage of deoxyribonucleic acids preventing the growth of cancer cells, also lead poisoning.

You may also like:

The Ultimate Shrimp Book
The Bubba Gump Shrimp Co. Cookbook
Simply Shrimp
Totally Shrimp Cookbook
Down South

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