Yes, when eaten in moderation. Beef is one of the most nutritious foods you can find, but recent controversy has been based on beef also containing a large amount of saturated fat. Eating no more than two portions per week is considered healthy.
An excellent source of protein, used for building and repairing tissues.
Essential for good organ functionality, maintaining the nervious system, and strong bones.
Zinc also helps wounds heal properly, aids our sense of taste and smell, and ensures proper development during pregnancy.
Important for creating new red blood cells which transport oxygen around the body, and ensuring maximum energy gets released from the food you eat.
Niacin helps maintain general good health, and in high doses can help lower cholesterol.
Vitamin B6 is important in helping your body store energy from protein and carbs. It's also critical to maintaining healthy levels of oxygen in your blood.
Absent Nutrients: Fiber, Sugars, Vitamin C, Caffeine
Recommended Daily Allowance (RDA) % shown for adult females, as published by the NHS (UK).
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Asparagine is an amino acid, which has recently been rumored to aid the spread of breast cancer. Trials on mice have shown that low-asparagine diets, combined with blocking asparagine production in the body, greatly reduced the breast cancer’s ability to spread.
Recent studies have shown a link between consuming large amounts of red meat over a lifetime, and an increased mortality rate, specifically surrounding heart and digestive issues. However, eating red meats like beef a couple of times a week is considered very healthy, and no studies have conclusively shown a link that this is in any way dangerous.