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Wednesday, March 23, 2022

Eating Fish And Seafood Could Improve Your Sex Life



Eating Fish And Seafood Could Improve Your Sex Life

In a research published in the Journal of Clinical Endocrinology and Metabolism, researchers looked at 1000 US couples. They discovered that those who ate two or more servings of fish and seafood per week spent more time between the sheets (having sex more frequently) and had an easier time getting pregnant.

In fact, after the yearlong study, 92 percent of the fish-seafood-eating couples were pregnant compared to 8 percent who ate less seafood. Seafood was deemed an aphrodisiac. Harvard School of Medicine researchers discovered that couples who consumed two or more seafood servings per week had a significantly higher frequency of sexual intercourse, implying that seafood may boost fertility in some other way.



Audrey Gaskins of Harvard School of Medicine said that the findings highlight the impact of both female and male diet on time to pregnancy and recommend that both partners include more seafood in their diets for optimum reproductive benefit. Due to the mercury levels found in sharks, swordfish, mackerel, and tuna, doctors usually recommend that adults consume 2-3 servings of oily fish per week to reduce their risk of heart disease. A pregnant woman who is trying to conceive should not consume more than three servings.

Eating Fish And Seafood Could Improve Your Sex Life
 
Tracey Woodruff, director of the Reproductive Health and the Environment program at the University of California, also confirmed that eating sardines or anchovies are good since it only contains a few contaminants.

Omega-3s are abundant in fish and seafood. For example, a serving of bluefin tuna has about 30 grams of protein and 1,714 mg of omega-3 fatty acids (approximately 3.5 ounces, cooked). Cooked whitefish has 24.5 grams of protein and 1,885 milligrams of good fats per serving, while canned salmon has 23.6 grams of protein and 1,581 milligrams of omega-3s. Food and Drug Administration confirmed these fish have the lowest mercury levels and can be consumed three times each week. Crab, oysters, shrimp, clams, sardines, lobsters, and anchovies are all categories. Fish and seafood are essential components of the Mediterranean diet and provide a variety of health advantages.


By Joshua Marasigan

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