Is sushi healthy? How to eat it and still lose weight

Is sushi healthy? How to eat it and still lose weight

Is sushi healthy? How to eat it and still lose weight

A lot of people believe that going out for sushi is a lighter, healthier option and a great way to eat out and still lose weight. But not all things on the menu will help you drop a pant size.

Here are a few things that will:
– Start your meal with a miso soup instead of noodle soup — This is a great place to ditch empty carbs that will only pack on the pounds.

– Order brown rice instead of white rice rolls — White rice has been bleached and stripped of it’s nutrients so when you’re body digests it, it’s immediately turned to sugar which causes your blood sugar to spike and drop. Brown rice will keep you fuller faster and longer.

– Order rolls with avocado instead of tempura — Avocado contains those healthy fats that won’t have you squeezing into your skinny jeans.

– Request low sodium soy sauce instead of regular, which can cut sodium up to 50% so you can kiss post-sushi bloating goodbye.

– And if you’ll be drinking — try sake instead of wine. Sake has a lower acidity and it doesn’t contain sulfites or the chemicals that cause hangovers.
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Hamilton, Ontario Sushi Bar - Health Benefits of Sushi

http://www.tatemono.ca/
905-521-2227

Tatemono Japanese Restaurant specializes in authentic Japanese cuisine. Featuring All-You-Can-Eat Menu Now Available at all locations. Tatemono is the perfect place for event planning and family gathering.

#SushiBar #Sushi #Restaurant

Click here now for a free consultation
http://www.tatemono.ca/Contacts.html

Link to this video on Youtube

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Is Sushi Really That Healthy?

Is Sushi Really That Healthy?

Is Sushi Really That Healthy?

Sushi has become pretty mainstream by now — you can even find it at most local supermarkets. When it’s filled with omega-3 rich seafood like tuna and salmon or heart healthy avocado it’s a very healthy addition to your diet. But the health benefits of sushi can quickly decline once condiments like mayo and cream cheese enter the picture or tempura batter. A shrimp tempura roll with spicy mayo can be 500 calories and could contain more than 20 grams of fat. Another thing to be mindful of is sodium-rich soy sauce — one tablespoon has 40% of your daily recommended sodium intake. And if there are brown rice alternatives, it’s always healthier to choose brown rice over white.
http://www.cnn.com/2017/04/28/health/sushi-healthy-food-drayer/index.html

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Top 7 Health Benefits Of Eating Seaweed

Top 7 Health Benefits Of Eating Seaweed

Top 7 Health Benefits Of Eating Seaweed

This amazing algae blesses all of our lives by holding our sushi together. But its benefits extend beyond structural integrity of California rolls! It’s packed with so many valuable nutrients that it deserves to be the star of its own show. For starters, only 8 grams of seaweed provides much more calcium than a glass of milk. Intrigued? Keep reading below to discover all of the health benefits of seaweed!
Defends Your Liver.
Brain Booster .
Heart Health.
Vigorous Anti-Viral.
Anti-Diabetic.
Could be Used in Treatment Against Obesity.
Cancer-Fighting Properties.
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How Healthy Is Sushi?

How Healthy Is Sushi?

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How Healthy is Sushi? I went out with my friends for a sushi lunch date! I will be sharing you some tips on what to choose and what not to choose! The problem with sushi is that it has such a healthy standard attached to it but there are many rolls and dishes that are super high in calories and saturated fat. One shrimp tempura roll (fried shrimp) can have upwards of 508 calories. That’s sad since I could put down two shrimp tempura rolls on my own — yikes!

Here are some tips that can help make ordering sushi a little more healthier:

1) Steer clear of fried or battered foods, such as dumplings, tempura and spider rolls. There’s no sense in making fish unhealthy.

2) When ordering at a Japanese restaurant, look for broiled, grilled or steamed items. Typically, soup and sashimi are low in calories.

3) Keep sodium down. Use less soy sauce or request the low-sodium kind. Also note that miso is quite high in sodium.

4) Limit the extras. Mayonnaise, cream cheese and even a creamy Japanese dressing on the green salad can add significant calories to what you’re eating.

5) Avoid the feeding frenzy. Yes, there are many good sushi choices, but try to stick to one or two lower-calorie rolls. Order steamed veggies, hijiki (cooked seaweed) or oshitashi (boiled spinach with soy sauce) to fill you up.

Hopefully on your next sushi outing, you remember these tips. Thanks so much for reading & watching! Find more fitness diet tips on my FB & Twitter! Check it out!

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Health Risks and Benefits of Sushi

Do you love sushi, but are concerned that it’s not actually good for you? Well, we have a happy news! According to nutritionist Karen Ansel, these rolls ARE super healthy. As long as you eat them right!
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Is Sushi Bad for You?

Sushi is delicious, but is it healthy or not?

The Past, Present, and Future of Sushi (NPR – On Point): http://www.wbur.org/onpoint/2016/08/19/sushi-sustainable-future-prep

Sushi was once an exotic food in the United States, but now this delicious food from Japan seems to be everywhere in America. With so many people eating sushi now, a lot are wondering, is sushi healthy? Well, as is the case with many foods, there isn’t a simple yes or no answer.
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It is the most expensive – and many would argue delicious – part of a sushi menu.
But one man’s love of sashimi nearly killed him after it led to his body becoming riddled with tapeworm.
The Chinese man had gone to his doctor complaining of stomach ache and itchy skin.

To his horror, scans revealed his entire body had been infected with tapeworm after eating too much sashimi – raw slices of fish.

Doctors believe some of the uncooked Japanese delicacy of raw meat or fish must have become contaminated.

He was treated at the Guangzhou No. 8 People’s Hospital in Guangdong Province, in eastern China.

Research has shown that eating raw or undercooked fish can lead to a variety of parasitic infections.

 

The Health Benefits of Sushi

The Health Benefits of Sushi

Health Expert Peter Nielsen Explains the Health benefits of Fish & Sushi
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In this video:

Sashimi is just sliced raw fish, sometimes dipped in sauces and sometimes served with sushi. Sushi is any food dish consisting of vinegared rice, usually served with some other toppings, but not always. It happens to often be served with various types of sea food, either cooked or raw, and perhaps even a mix of the two; but that tradition simply comes from the primary food staples of the locations where sushi originated (not Japan, by the way). Sushi can be served with just about any toppings or none at all.

Want the text version?: http://www.todayifoundout.com/index.php/2011/12/sushi-is-not-raw-fish/

Sources:

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sushi
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sashimi
http://www.sushifaq.com/sushiforbeginners.htm
http://gojapan.about.com/cs/sushilinks1/a/sushi1.htm
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Top 3 Best Fish vs. Worst Fish to Eat: Thomas DeLauer

Top 3 Best Fish vs. Worst Fish to Eat: Thomas DeLauer

Top 3 Best Fish vs. Worst Fish to Eat: Thomas DeLauer

Learn the 3 Safest fish to eat! I’ll teach you more at http://www.ThomasDeLauer.com
We are going to go over the top 3 fish to eat and the fish that you may want to avoid. Fish can become contaminated in a number of ways – size, species, age and location determine contamination levels. Heavy Metals: Mercury and Lead-

Mercury is known to cause many health problems and is especially dangerous for children and women who are or may become pregnant. It can take 12-18 months for mercury to pass through the body, so women who may become pregnant should also work hard to avoid mercury. The nervous system and kidneys are the main targets of mercury. Children exposed to mercury may cause mental development problems, including coordination and learning handicaps. Anyone can experience mercury health effects, including: fatigue, dizziness, numbness or tingling, memory and coordination problems, irritability.If enough mercury is consumed, permanent brain and kidney damage can occur. Large, older, or predatory fish have more time and eat more contaminated foods, allowing heavy metals to bioaccumulate.
Industrial Chemicals-
PCBs, dioxins, DDT and other chemicals can leach from factories or garbage into our waters. These chemicals are related to cancer risk. Bottom dwelling fish are the most susceptible to these toxins, including the American eel, sea trout and wild striped bass.

Radiation-
The Fukushima nuclear disaster is one of the most widely discussed radiation events that has an impact on what we eat. Radiation is known to cause cancer, so avoiding foods high in radioactive compounds is important. Researching your fish choices online is the best way to avoid consuming fish that come from an area high in radiation.

Choosing Fish for Your Family-
The Environmental Defense Fund Seafood Selector is a great benefit when deciding what fish to avoid and what fish to load up on. Given the above concerns while also weighing in health and deliciousness, here is the list of the top three fish:

(1) Pacific Sardines (US and Canada):
-Low in mercury
-Sustainably fished
-High in omega-3 fatty acids, vitamins B12, B2, B3, D, selenium, phosphorus, calcium, copper and more
-They are inexpensive and easy to find canned.

(2) Wild Alaskan Salmon:
-Salmon is one of the most delicious fish, rich in healthy fats.
-Low in mercury and sustainably fished
-Contains bioactive peptides that may support for cartilage, insulin and inflammation.
-High in vitamins B12, B3, D, selenium, omega-3 fatty acids, phosphorus, B6 and many others.

(3) Muscles:
-Low in mercury and one of the most sustainably fished seafood sources out there
-High in selenium, omega-3s, B12, iron, magnesium, potassium, phosphorus and many others.

Seafood to Avoid:
Due to toxins and sustainability, it is best to stay away from these types of seafood.

(1) Shark:
-Anything this high up on the food chain is going to be a red flag when it comes to toxins.Predators consume other fish and their toxins. The higher up on the food chain, the higher the levels of mercury and toxins in the fish. Adding to the health dangers is the unsustainable fishing practices. Sharks have long gestation periods, taking a long time to mature and have offspring. This makes overfishing or depleting their numbers easy to do. Most shark species are experiencing a large decline due to fishing, being caught as bycatch and for fins in Asia.

(2) Tuna:
A favorite among many sushi goers is unfortunately very high in mercury and horrible for sustainability.
Some tuna is much better for you and the environment than others. If you do consume tuna, US yellowfin is the best option. Canned albacore tuna is high in mercury and should be avoided. Bluefin and imported albacore are the worst tuna options for health and sustainability – do your best to avoid these.
Canned light tuna is better for you than canned white tuna when it comes to mercury, with about ⅓ the mercury content of canned white tuna.

(3) Farmed Tilapia:
Farmed tilapia in the US is often imported from China and Taiwan where the conditions and chemicals used are very troublesome.

(4) Swordfish:
All swordfish, being large hunters, are high in mercury. They are also fished very unsustainably, with large bycatch of sea turtles, sharks and seabirds.

References
1. Mussel nutrition and health benefits
http://canadiancove.com/recipes/nutrition_and_health
2. EDF Seafood Selector
http://seafood.edf.org/guide/best
3. Salmon
http://www.whfoods.com/genpage.php?tname=foodspice&dbid=104
4. Sardines
http://www.whfoods.com/genpage.php?tname=foodspice&dbid=147
5. Mercury in Seafood
http://seafood.edf.org/mercury-seafood
6. Common questions about contaminants in seafood
http://seafood.edf.org/common-questions-about-contaminants-seafood
7. The lingering effects of fukushima on fish
http://time.com/4241443/fukushima-disaster-food-safety/