Nearly all dishes tested at six London restaurants by researchers at Queen Mary Hospital had 2g of salt, and three in five 3g or more.
Aftereffects of the study, which was discharged on Tuesday, uncovered that the most exceedingly awful culpable Chinese takeaway dishes contain about a similar measure of salt devoured in five McDonald's Big Macs. The greater part had more than 3 grams of salt for every dish, or what might as well be called a large portion of the most extreme suggested day by day salt admission of grown-ups.
British adults eat 22 million takeaways a week and the Chinese is the most popular, SWNS reported.
Nearly all the restaurant dishes (97 percent) contained over 2 grams of salt.
A McDonald's Big Mac only contains 2.3g salt, which is already one third of the recommended daily limit.
The levels of salt increased when the group analysed 141 ready meals and found that some dishes had more than 4g of salt per pack.
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Action on Salt is now calling on Public Health England (PHE) to set new salt targets and make front of pack labelling mandatory. For example, Iceland's Takeaway Egg Fried Rice had 4.1g salt per 350g pack - more salt than 11 bags of ready salted crisps - compared to Tesco's Egg Fried Rice with 0.1g per 250g pack.
The researchers said sweet sour pork, Kung Pao chicken, Mapo tofu, and other popular dishes sold in supermarkets and at restaurants have such high salt levels they could pose health impacts of "significant concern".
The review, be that as it may, found that nearly 50% of 141 store Chinese prepared suppers broke down contain more than 1.8 grams of salt for every segment, which is sufficiently high to convey a red warning mark on the pack.
"Our data shows food can be easily reformulated with lower levels of salt, so why haven't all companies acted responsibly?" said Sonia Pombo, campaign manager at Action on Salt. Okay, now let's come to the point, as we are aware of the Chinese food that contains a high amount of salt to make the food tastier.
A diet with high salt is linked to health problems such as heart disease.
Professor of Cardiovascular Medicine, Graham MacGregor from the Queen Mary University of London said in a statement that, " Salt is the forgotten killer as it puts up our blood pressure, leading to tens of thousands of unnecessary strokes, heart failure and heart attacks every year.