It's not just game, it's good for you, says Barbara Smith, a dietician at St. Luke's Regional Medical Center.
"Most varieties and cuts of commonly eaten game is both lower in fat and calories than beef or chicken," she
And balance that with lots of vegetables, Smith
says.Another benefit of experimenting with game is that it gives you variety for your tastebuds, Smith
...But there are health concerns, says Barbara Smith, a dietician at St. Luke's Regional Medical Center. She
recommends cooking wild game to 165 degrees internal temperature and duck up to 180 degrees.That's medium-well to well-done.