Cheese: benefits and contraindications

Nat­ur­al cheese, with­out veg­etable oils, chem­i­cal improvers and preser­v­a­tives, is one of the most deli­cious and healthy prod­ucts.

cheese, photo


When is the best time to eat cheese?

Cheese pro­teins are per­fect­ly absorbed in the body and used for the most impor­tant build­ing func­tions. Art must be exer­cised so that the milk fat of the cheese does not cause an increase in body weight. For this pur­pose, it is rec­om­mend­ed to eat cheese in the morn­ing, accom­pa­ny­ing it with a large amount of greens or root veg­eta­bles (dill, pars­ley, cel­ery, basil), and then give the body a long phys­i­cal activ­i­ty. This will help the most com­plete absorp­tion of fat-sol­u­ble vit­a­mins, such as A, E and D. These sub­stances improve the con­di­tion of the skin, nails, hair, take care of the func­tion of vision and hematopoiesis.

For immunity and weight loss

Cheese pro­teins nor­mal­ize the immune func­tion, and cal­ci­um and phos­pho­rus are used to build and strength­en the bones of the skele­ton. Cheese caus­es a fair­ly quick feel­ing of sati­ety, which lasts for a long time. This prop­er­ty made it pos­si­ble to include cheese diets in the cat­e­go­ry of the most effec­tive diets aimed at reduc­ing body weight. These nutri­tion­al rec­om­men­da­tions com­bine cheese with fresh cucum­bers, green tea, and oth­er low-calo­rie foods.

weight loss photo


It should be remem­bered that cheese is a fair­ly fat­ty and high-calo­rie food com­po­nent, there­fore, with a far advanced degree of obe­si­ty, cheese should not be includ­ed from the first dietary steps.

Who lives in cheese

Cheese con­tains amino acids nec­es­sary for nor­mal human life, which are not pro­duced in the body, but only come from out­side with food. This is tryp­to­phan, the meta­bol­ic prod­ucts of which exhib­it an anti­de­pres­sant effect, improve the pro­tec­tive func­tions of the immune sys­tem.

The lysine con­tained in cheese also improves the immune bar­ri­er (espe­cial­ly in resist­ing viral infec­tions), the con­di­tion of the skin, heart, and visu­al options.

Snack sandwiches with ham and cheese

Aver­age Bur­da

A vari­ety of vit­a­mins are wide­ly rep­re­sent­ed in cheese, which allow you to get all the nec­es­sary nutri­ents in the most com­pressed vol­ume. This prop­er­ty is use­ful for peo­ple who are extreme­ly busy at work for many hours, for worka­holics with snacks.

Benefits for teeth and bones

Cheese helps keep your mouth and teeth in good work­ing order. The phos­pho­rus found in cheese can pre­vent the pro­gres­sion of caries. It is rec­om­mend­ed to chew the cheese thor­ough­ly, hold­ing it in the mouth.

This method pre­vents the destruc­tion of enam­el dur­ing preg­nan­cy, can reduce nau­sea in the expec­tant moth­er. Women in posi­tion and breast­feed­ing are rec­om­mend­ed cheeses of hard vari­eties, strict­ly with­out mold (which caus­es aller­giza­tion of the organ­isms of the moth­er and child), as fresh as pos­si­ble.

teeth, photo



All con­traindi­ca­tions are rel­a­tive, but it is still nec­es­sary to take them into account.

For the inflamed mucous mem­brane of the esoph­a­gus, stom­ach and intestines, cheese can be an unnec­es­sar­i­ly heavy prod­uct, despite all the con­cen­trat­ed ben­e­fi­cial com­po­nents.

With exac­er­ba­tion of cer­tain dis­eases, such as pep­tic ulcer, gas­tri­tis, col­i­tis, cheese in the diet should be lim­it­ed as much as pos­si­ble.

Com­mon kid­ney ail­ments require a decrease in the pro­tein con­tent in the dai­ly diet, there­fore, with pyelonephri­tis and glomeru­lonephri­tis, fat­ty and spicy cheese is not indi­cat­ed, as well as with aller­gies to dairy prod­ucts.

For some types of inflam­ma­tion of the joints (arthri­tis), cheese in the diet should be lim­it­ed to 2–3 times a week for 20–30 g.



Cheese can increase headaches, pro­voke migraine attacks, a fur­ther rise in blood pres­sure in hyper­ten­sive patients, and an increase in cho­les­terol lev­els.


Cheese restores strength and accel­er­ates the recov­ery process in case of tuber­cu­lo­sis, bone frac­tures, wounds, in the post­op­er­a­tive and post-infec­tion peri­ods.

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The opin­ion of the edi­tors may not coin­cide with the opin­ion of the author of the arti­cle.

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