Cooking is a simple thing that everyone can learn, but what we learned to do is to give each dish a good meal, and it needs to be cooked well. But do all the dishes have to cook 100%? And what is it still providing a good health benefit? Not at all, but based on many studies, suggesting that eating raw meat is actually beneficial for health.
This article will bring you many benefits from eating raw meat:
1. No Heterocyclic Amines (HCAs)
You know, when you cook the food, Heterocyclic Amines (HCAs) is also released, which HCAs contains to a combination of chemicals, which it comes from the cooking pot when we heat them.
According to the National Cancer Institute, HCAs can cause cancer to the animal but there is no confirmation that it can affect human.
Thus, eating raw meat can avoid the (HCAs) that we cause so many cancers.
According to Molecular Nutrition & Food Research in 2006, cooked meat is harder to digest than raw meat. This is because of the salt and other ingredients we put in during the cooking process. According to research, the meat cooked lost 6% of the amino acids after cooking. The more you cook, the harder your digestion becomes.
3. Better Meat
There are so many suggestions that you should eat more meat and organic meat. Eating these foods protects you from infections and other harmful bacteria, and to get varieties of vitamins and nutrients from the raw meat.
Cooked foods destroy the amount of enzymes contained in the meat. Some enzymes are actually the most beneficial for our body. When you cook your food, you lose your enzymes, and so many vitamins you need to eat are gone.
According to “The Independent”, published in 2005, these enzymes are the source of energy for our bodies. If you cook the food, you lose them.
• “Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology”; Digestibility of Processed Food Protein; R. E. Oste; 1991
• National Cancer Institute: Chemicals in Meat Cooked at High Temperatures and Cancer Risk
• The Independent; The Raw Meat Diet: Do You Have the Stomach for the Latest Celebrity Food Fad?; Steve Bloomfield; June 2005
• Live Science; The Raw Food Diet: A Raw Deal; Christopher Wanjek; July 2006