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  Egg protein is recognized by FAO/WHO experts as the reference dietary source for essential amino acids in human nutrition. Their excellent digestibility and their high degree of similarity with the amino acid composition of body tissue protein make them outstanding among all other proteins from animal and plant origins. Protein and lipid contribute to most of the calories in egg and appear in a 1 to 2 ratio, similar to that recommended by modern dietary guidelines for human nutrition. Therefore, it is speculated that egg lipids too can serve as reference dietary source for essential fatty acids in human nutrition. Taking the 99’s NIH Expert Committee’s released adequate intakes as basis for the tentative establishment of a reference essential fatty acid pattern in human nutrition, it is shown that wild-type eggs are outperforming all other eggs in their ability to fulfil human (infants and adults) requirements for essential fatty acids. In addition, structural analyses predict that wild-type eggs are potentially anti-atherogenic (normo-cholesterolemic and hypo-triglyceridemic) and are unique source of omega-3 fatty acids to body tissue. Preliminary clinical feeding trials confirm these theoretical expectations and the fact that the wild-type egg represents an ideal vector of essential lipids to human and a unique platform for the establishment of a reference pattern for essential fatty acids in human nutrition. It thus appears that the wild-type egg is a nutritional ‘ideal’ or ‘optimum’ in human nutrition, thanks to its perfectly balanced amino acid and fatty acid (lipid) compositions. In fact, it provides all essential elements to tissue-repair in human and no carbohydrates. From this perspective, it is best described as the “zero-calorie body rejuvenating food” or “Magic Bullet”.
De Meester F. The “wild-type” egg: an empirical approach to a reference pattern for dietary fatty acids in human nutrition. In: Wild-type Foods in Health Promotion & Disease Prevention. II. Essential Nutrients in the Wild: Health Benefits (Watson RR & De Meester F, eds), Ch 8, pp 91-113, Humana Press Inc (2008), Totowa, NJ, USA.  
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