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  Encyclopedia of Keywords > Health > Nutrition > Nutrients > Fats > Saturated Fat   Michael Charnine

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  1. Saturated fat is the type of fat that dominates in animal food such as eggs, cream, meat and cheese and is also abundant in palm and coconut oil. (Web site)
  2. Saturated fat is the main dietary culprit in raising your blood cholesterol and increasing your risk of coronary artery disease. (Web site)
  3. Saturated fat is the main culprit, but cholesterol in foods also matters. (Web site)
  4. Saturated fat is the type of fat that has been most closely linked with an increased risk of heart disease. (Web site)
  5. Saturated fat is a solid fat mainly found in animal foods.


  1. MYTH #9: Meat and saturated fat consumption have increased in the 20th century, with a corresponding increase in heart disease and cancer. (Web site)


  1. When the fat becomes solid, the body treats it more like a saturated fat, like butter or animal fat.

Room Temperature

  1. Saturated fat - Type of fat found in foods of animal origin and a few of vegetable origin; they are usually solid at room temperature. (Web site)

Foods Rich

  1. Avocados, due to their mono and polyunsaturated fat content, are a healthy substitution for foods rich in saturated fat.
  2. That's true, however, of any foods rich in saturated fat and cholesterol.


  1. Like many other low-carb diets, the Power Busters diet is high in fat, high in saturated fat, and low in calcium.
  2. When selecting dairy products to get enough calcium, choose those that are low in fat or fat-free to avoid getting too much saturated fat. (Web site)
  3. Fat free and 1% milk have just as much or more calcium and other nutrients as whole milk - with much less saturated fat and cholesterol. (Web site)


  1. Saturated fat and cholesterol are synonymous with meat, dairy, and egg products.


  1. Eating less cholesterol and fat, especially saturated fat, may reduce the plaques in your arteries.
  2. Because butter is rich in both saturated fat and cholesterol, it's potentially a highly atherogenic food (a food that causes the arteries to be blocked). (Web site)
  3. A diet high in saturated fat causes a soft, waxy substance called cholesterol to build up in the arteries. (Web site)


  1. It is important for patients to stay on a diet restricted in saturated fat and cholesterol while taking TriCor. (Web site)


  1. That study also suggests that fat and saturated fat are not likely contributors to pancreatic cancer. (Web site)


  1. The American Heart Association recommends preparing eggs without added saturated fat or trans-fat, (butter or margarine). (Web site)


  1. Legumes have very little saturated fat. (Web site)


  1. Well-planned vegetarian diets boost the intake of fibre, and fruit and vegetables, and are generally lower in saturated fat.


  1. The Nutrition Facts panel can help you choose foods lower in saturated fat, trans fat, and cholesterol.
  2. A diet low in cholesterol and saturated fat and rich in unsaturated fat diet may help to control LDL levels. (Web site)
  3. When it comes to using diet to help prevent prostate cancer, the biggest problem seems to be saturated fat and the lack of fiber.


  1. There are also "lean" beef hot dogs and vegetarian (made with tofu) franks that are low in fat and saturated fat. (Web site)


  1. Whole milk has about 3 times the amount of saturated fat as low-fat (1%) milk.
  2. Milk and dairy products are often said to be one of the food types that should be cut out, particularly whole milk which contains saturated fat. (Web site)
  3. Drinking skim (no-fat) milk and avoiding products that contain tropical oils can help reduce the amount of saturated fat in the diet.


  1. Seafood is also lower in saturated fat than most other protein sources.


  1. Shellfish have little saturated fat and total fat. (Web site)


  1. Anyone with food allergies, candida or chronic fatigue will benefit from excluding wheat, gluten, yeast, salt, sugar, dairy products and saturated fat.
  2. The diet of the average British adult contains too much saturated fat, added sugar and salt.
  3. Bacon is usually high in salt and saturated fat; excessive consumption of both is related to a variety of health problems. (Web site)


  1. A maximum of one third of the fat may be saturated fat and products shall not contain more than 0.5 g sodium per 100 grams.
  2. Besides trans fat, there's the always fun stuff like saturated fat, calories, and sodium to also think about. (Web site)


  1. In general, chicken and turkey are low in saturated fat, especially when the skin is removed. (Web site)


  1. Prepare or choose grain products with little added saturated fat and a moderate or low amount of added sugars. (Web site)

Large Amounts

  1. Most dairy products contain large amounts of saturated fat. (Web site)

Dietary Intake

  1. Cutting down the dietary intake of saturated fat and cholesterol and exercising regularly are the first steps in getting blood lipid levels under control. (Web site)
  2. Changes in serum lipid concentrations were independent of changes in body weight and dietary intake of total fat, saturated fat, and cholesterol.


  1. Reduced-fat versions of feta bring the tally even lower, to about 4 grams of fat, 3 grams of saturated fat and 60 to 70 calories per ounce. (Web site)
  2. Look for the grams of total fat and saturated fat per serving when you compare similar products.
  3. As an example, 3 ounces of extra lean ground beef has 2.6 grams of saturated fat while 3 ounces of regular ground beef has 6.1 grams of saturated fat.


  1. Approximately 86% of the calories in coconuts is from the white meat inside the shell and are from fat calories, most of which is saturated fat. (Web site)
  2. There has been some debate as to whether or not the saturated fat in coconuts is less unhealthy than other forms of saturated fat (see coconut oil).
  3. Approximately 86% of the calories in coconuts are from fat, most of which is saturated fat. (Web site)


  1. Lower intakes of saturated fat reduce the risk for heart disease and possibly for diabetes and cancer. (Web site)
  2. From the FDA's website: "As part of a well-balanced diet that is low in saturated fat and cholesterol, Vitamin B12 may reduce the risk of vascular disease.
  3. However, all Americans should be aware of the risk posed by consuming too much saturated fat, trans fat, and cholesterol.

High Cholesterol

  1. The main argument in that document is that saturated fat raises cholesterol, but we now know that high cholesterol is not a disease. (Web site)


  1. Limit saturated fat (red meat, butter) to less than 7% of daily calories. (Web site)
  2. Limit saturated fat and cholesterol.
  3. Limit the high fat granola, muesli, and oat bran types that are made with coconut or coconut oil and nuts, which increases the saturated fat content. (Web site)


  1. Eating a variety of foods and limiting your intake of saturated fat should keep most bodybuilders on the right track.
  2. Limiting the amount of saturated fat and cholesterol in your diet helps lower one's cholesterol level.
  3. Limiting the amount of fat, especially saturated fat in the diet -but not cutting it out entirely- is the best advice for a healthy diet. (Web site)

Vegetarian Diets

  1. Vegetarian diets tend to be low in fat, saturated fat, and cholesterol.


  1. Diets laden with saturated fat, cholesterol, and salt are the key factors in the incidence of cardiovascular diseases. (Web site)
  2. Milk is the number one source of saturated fat in most diets. (Web site)
  3. For most people, it is the amount of saturated fat in their diets that raises blood cholesterol levels.


  1. Since even the leanest meat, chicken, fish, and shellfish have saturated fat and cholesterol, limit the total amount you eat to 6 ounces or less per day. (Web site)
  2. Some fish, like cod, have less saturated fat than either chicken or meat. (Web site)
  3. Use skinless turkey, chicken, fish, or lean red meat to reduce the amount of saturated fat in your diet. (Web site)


  1. Limit foods high in saturated fat, trans fat, cholesterol, and partially hydrogenated oils. (Web site)
  2. The edible oil industry's response at that time was to claim it was only the saturated fat in the hydrogenated oils that was causing the problem.
  3. Saturated fat includes mostanimal and dairy fats and some oils, such as palm and coconut oils.


  1. Many cheeses, whole milk, and products made from them are high in saturated fat. (Web site)


  1. A diet high in meat, saturated fat, milk, cheese, and butter does not provide the same health benefits. (Web site)
  2. Like high fat meats, regular dairy foods that have fat -- such as whole and 2% milk, cheese, and ice cream -- are also high in saturated fat and cholesterol. (Web site)
  3. Saturated fat is the type of fat that dominates in milk, cream and cheese. (Web site)


  1. The label may tell you how much saturated fat a food contains, which will help you choose foods lowest in saturated fats. (Web site)
  2. When comparing foods, look at the Nutrition Facts panel, and choose the food with the lower amounts of saturated fat, trans fat, and cholesterol.
  3. The four main types of fat found in food are monounsaturated fat, polyunsaturated fat, saturated fat, and trans fat. (Web site)

Olive Oil

  1. Olive oil lowers LDL cholesterol, 88 89 especially when the olive oil replaces saturated fat in the diet.
  2. Coconut oil has polyunsaturated fats and olive oil has saturated fat.
  3. To achieve this possible benefit, olive oil is to replace a similar amount of saturated fat and not increase the total number of calories you eat in a day. (Web site)


  1. Remember that some chicken and turkey hot dogs are lower in saturated fat and total fat than pork and beef hot dogs. (Web site)
  2. Chicken consumption has risen in the past few decades, but chicken is lower in saturated fat than either beef or pork. (Web site)
  3. Beef, pork, lamb, and dairy products are high in saturated fat. (Web site)


  1. Whale meat is very high in protein, very low in saturated fat, and has, like other meats, high level of cholesterol and sodium.
  2. Many processed meats - even those with "reduced fat" labels - are high in calories and saturated fat.


  1. Some studies have shown that some vegetarians consume large amounts of cholesterol and saturated fat. (Web site)
  2. Vegetarians also tend to eat proportionally more polyunsaturated fat to saturated fat compared with non-vegetarians. (Web site)

Animal Products

  1. Animal products are the main source of saturated fat and the only source of cholesterol in the diet. (Web site)
  2. Animal products in general are often on the 'don't' list of vegetarians and raw food diets partly because they can be high in saturated fat and cholesterol. (Web site)
  3. Fallon and Enig are proponents of the philosophy that in order to be healthy people must eat large amounts of saturated fat from animal products.


  1. Saturated fat may be broken down in the body to carcinogens which, at least in animals, can lead to colon cancer.


  1. Animal products are often high in artery-clogging cholesterol and saturated fat, and consumption of animal protein has been linked to some types of cancer.
  2. They are generally low in saturated fat, cholesterol, and animal protein. (Web site)


  1. Excess saturated fat and cholesterol in the diet cause the fatty buildup in blood vessels, which contributes to atherosclerosis. (Web site)
  2. Diets high in saturated fat have been shown to correlate with an increased incidence of atherosclerosis and coronary heart disease. (Web site)

Fatty Substances

  1. As gallstones are often made from fatty substances, such as cholesterol, a well-balanced, healthy diet that is low in saturated fat is recommended.

Fat Intake

  1. Fat intake in the United States as a proportion of total calories is lower than it was many years ago, but most people still eat too much saturated fat. (Web site)
  2. This is especially true when total fat intake includes saturated fat and possibly polyunsaturated fat.


  1. Health > Nutrition > Nutrients > Fats
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  3. Drugs > Alcohol > Alcohols > Cholesterol
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Related Keywords

    * Animal-Based Foods * Animal Foods * Animal Proteins * Animal Sources * Blood * Blood Cholesterol * Blood Cholesterol Level * Blood Cholesterol Levels * Butter * Calories * Carbohydrates * Cardiovascular Disease * Cholesterol * Cholesterol Intake * Cholesterol Intakes * Cholesterol Level * Cholesterol Levels * Coconut Oil * Complex Carbohydrates * Daily Calories * Dairy Products * Developing Heart Disease * Diet * Dietary Cholesterol * Dietary Fiber * Diets High * Diets Low * Diet Low * Eating * Eating Foods * Fat * Fats * Fatty * Fiber * Foods * Food Label * Food Labels * Framingham Heart Study * Fruits * Heart Disease * High * Higher * High Cholesterol Levels * High Content * High Intakes * High Levels * Intake * Ldl * Ldl Cholesterol * Ldl Cholesterol Levels * Lean Meats * Low * Low-Fat Dairy Products * Lower * Main Culprit * Margarines * Meat * Nutrition Facts Label * Palmitic * Palm Oil * Palm Oils * Plant-Based Diet * Poultry * Red Meat * Saturated Fatty Acids * Saturated Fat Intake * Serum Cholesterol * Soluble Fiber * Trans Fat * Unsaturated Fat * Vegetables * Vegetable Fats * Vitamin * Whole Milk
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  Originally created: March 20, 2008.
  Links checked: July 07, 2013.
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