ITT post food related myths
>McDonalds uses "fake eggs"
>Fast food meat is not actually meat
>Ranch dressing tastes bad
Ohhhhh. Thanks anon. I though you meant searing an actual Seal with its own juices
Not stuffing it with 500 small birds and let it ferment below a rock for six months.
Sometimes people die due to food-poisoning. The fermentation process is pretty much uncontrolled.
I dunno, I mean I'll accept that maybe it just makes it taste better and I assume it's juicier, I'll pay more attention next time I do it, but I definitely buy this for chicken.
Steak on the other hand I don't feel gets any juicer by searing, though I do like a nice slightly crispy outside, and grill marks are pretty.
Searing literally causes the meat to lose moisture by damaging the tissues however searing/browning creates flavorful compounds through the maillard reaction.
It's best to sear at the end of cooking to preserve moisture.
I'm not sure if we are speaking of the same thing, but at culinary school and at my restaurant I'm taught that cooking any kind of meat has to be started off very hot so the outside builds a crust that makes sure the moisture doesnt run out.
Of course this doesnt apply to low temperature slow cooking like for pulled pork.
>dietary cholesterol should be rigorously avoided
>eating shit food sometimes is okay because "I ate good stuff earlier"
>soda drinkers are not equally as disgusting as cigarette smokers
>diet soda is a healthy and acceptable drink
this is strictly told to picky elementary school kids
nothing worse than getting grilled by some other kids parents over crust politics
So one of those Egg Council creeps got to you too huh.
>fruits are healthy so I don't need to worry about calories from it
>stop eating so many eggs anon, doesn't matter how hard you lift you don't need 8 eggs per day
Fucking DYEL roommate, am I right?
Neither are particularly bad for you, at least compared to other options. Eggs are a complete protein so they're one of the best things you can put into your body, and there's no link between dietary cholesterol and blood cholesterol