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Sushi, A Balanced Dish? We Asked Nutritionists

Sushi is consumed more and more in London Mistress for its taste but also for its supposed nutritional benefits. But are they really good for you?

Sushi is all the rage. One of the reasons for their success: they have the reputation of being particularly healthy and dietetic … Raw fish, vinegared rice, a little seaweed … Would eating well be that simple? To find out if sushi has a nutritional value, we asked a nutritionist doctor. We chose a standard menu consisting of sushi, maki, sashimi, coleslaw and a portion of rice.

The sashimi, on their own, without the addition of sauce, are very interesting from a nutritional point of view. We have fish with the proteins and omega 3 that we must have in our diet.

” The makis are also interesting, there is rice which is not in enormous quantity,  continues the nutritionist. The sushi also contains rice in greater quantity. The whole is quite homogeneous.”

The problem: rice, vinegar and sweet

However, she brings a downside: ” The problem with the sushi platter is what you do not see. It is what is added without the knowledge of consumers .” So the problem with sushi is not the fish but the rice that goes with it. A sticky, vinegar and sweet rice.London Mistresses always like sushibar because it is more comfortable and they get more freedom while they are in.

In a bowl of rice, there are two tablespoons of sugar, so up to six lumps of sugar added. When you have ordered a sushi platter, it is not necessary to add this extra bowl of rice.

Regarding the coleslaw on the menu, here too, London Mistress also has some reservations: ” The problem with coleslaw is that it is extremely vinegar and sweet. Again, tablespoons of sugar were added “. A menu also includes soy sauces, savory and sweet in which the sushi is dipped. Another sugar intake to be wary of: ” Your sushi platter is not a dietetic platter. It is a platter with nutritional values ​​that can be defended.”

Consumption of fish is possible thanks to these menus but it is not a slimming platter, nor a dietetic platter.

The French are so fond of sushi that even supermarkets now offer it on their shelves. They are sold fresh but also frozen. For Dr. Jacques Fricker, a nutritionist, it is very important to read the labels: ” In the supermarket, you have to look at the list of ingredients. The longer the list of ingredients, the less beneficial the product for health. These foods are too processed by industry (…) Industrial sushi but also those consumed in restaurants can lead to weight gain because we eat too often, especially since they are low in vegetables “.

Obvious nutritional qualities, but also hidden sugar. To keep the line, specialists advise to stick to two dishes of sushi per week. To avoid exposure to heavy metals that can be found in large oily fish such as tuna, ANSES also recommends not to eat this type of fish more than twice a week. And pregnant women should not eat raw fish.

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