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Roberta Coffman
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Roberta Coffman   My Press Releases

Fried Egg vs. Boiled Egg

Published on 7/3/2019
For additional information  Click Here

Fried egg vs. Boiled Egg Which Is Healthier 

Whether you're looking for a quick and healthy staple for breakfast, a snack to get you through the day, or simply a slightly unconventional dinner, eggs can be a nutritious addition to your diet. An inexpensive source of protein, eggs also provide vitamin A, iron and selenium. The way you prepare an egg affects its calorie and fat content, but most of the nutritional value is retained.

One hard-boiled egg has 77 calories, while a fried egg has 90 calories. A hard-boiled egg provides 5 grams of fat, 2 grams of which are saturated. A fried egg cooked in vegetable oil provides 7 grams of fat with 2 grams saturated.



 An egg contains about 210 milligrams of cholesterol, regardless of whether you fry or hard-boil it. The American Heart Association advises limiting cholesterol intake to 300 mg or less daily. One fried or hard-boiled egg may fit into a heart-healthy diet, if you limit other sources of cholesterol on days you choose to eat a fried or hard-boiled egg.

Both egg preparations provide 6 grams of protein. A fried egg is slightly higher in iron, with 5 percent of the recommended dietary allowance, versus 3 percent for a hard-boiled egg, based on a 2,000-calorie diet. Either egg preparation provides between 2 and 3 percent of the RDA for calcium and 10 percent for phosphorus -- two minerals important for healthy bones -- as well as 14 percent for riboflavin and 11 percent for vitamin B-12. Both hard-boiled and fried eggs contain 22 percent of the RDA for the trace mineral selenium, which acts as an antioxidant to scavenge disease-causing free radicals.

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