"Saturated fats abound in butter. Seven grammes in a tablespoon is one-third of the daily recommended amount "Dr. Poston, MBA, MEd explains.
"Saturated fat consumption raises both LDL ("bad") and HDL ("good") cholesterol levels.
For example, an increase in LDL cholesterol from consuming too much butter has its own set of potentially harmful side effects, as noted by Poston.
When consumed in excess, butter, which is high in saturated fat, can lead to heart disease, according to Young.
Butter consumption has been linked to an increased risk of developing visceral fat, according to research. PN1 nutritionist Malorie Thompson warns that "overconsumption of butter
can result in excess visceral fat being stored deep in your abdomen because of its high levels of saturated fat."
Additionally, "[Butter] contributes to weight gain," a registered dietitian nutritionist tells the New York Daily News. "A tablespoon of butter has more than 100 calories.
Saturated fat makes up the majority of the calories in this dish, so it adds up quickly. There are many health problems that can be caused by obesity
Author Lisa Richards points out that saturated fats are solid at room temperature and can raise cholesterol and triglycerides.
"Heart disease and stroke are more likely to occur if these two biometric markers are elevated.