1. Eggs, sausage, and bacon for breakfast, with the occasional slice of toast, and rarely, pancakes or cereal.
2. Steak or broiled chicken, usually rice, and vegetables for dinner.
3. Ditto for lunch (since my lunch is usually leftovers from the previous night's dinner).
The claims in the movie Fathead seem confirmed: dietary cholesterol and serum cholesterol are unrelated.
UPDATE: My doctor had mentioned that my total cholesterol numbers seemed to be seasonally variable. As a commenter pointed out, there is a connection between cholesterol and sunlight. From the National Library of Medicine:
We investigated the relationship between geography and incidence of coronary heart disease, looking at deficiency of sunlight and thus of vitamin D as a factor that might influence susceptibility and thus disease incidence. Sunlight deficiency could increase blood cholesterol by allowing squalene metabolism to progress to cholesterol synthesis rather than to vitamin D synthesis as would occur with greater amounts of sunlight exposure, and the increased concentration of blood cholesterol during the winter months, confirmed in this study, may well be due to reduced sunlight exposure. We show evidence that outdoor activity (gardening) is associated with a lower concentration of blood cholesterol in the summer but not in the winter. We suggest that the geographical variation of coronary heart disease is not specific, but is seen in other diseases and sunlight influences susceptibility to a number of chronic diseases, of which coronary heart disease is one.