This is context dependent (as always) and depends mostly on your current circadian rhythm and leptin sensitivity.
Leptin sensitivity is closely correlated with the lab value reverse triiodothyronine (RT3) which is seldom measured by your regular PCP. RT3 is a direct competitor and inhibitor of T3. T3 is the active thyroid hormone which is majorly responsible for cellular metabolism. So RT3 stops T3 from doing it's job. High levels of RT3 correlate with leptin resistance. I have found that RT3 is produced when cortisol levels are altered or elevated. Cortisol is the "stress" hormone (glucocorticoid, but also regulated blood sugar), and has rhythmic secretion.
Leptin is the hormone released from your fat, enters your brain late in the evening, and in essence, tells your brain how much fat is available for fuel. When cortisol levels are high/altered, the body perceives stress and T4 is converted to RT3 instead of T3 as a counter measure to "preserve fuel".
Sign of leptin resistance include:
1) waking up not hungry
2) late evening gorging on food
3) cold extremities
4) poor sleep
6) high BMI with low muscle mass
In order to normalize leptin signalling (if altered), I would recommend a high protein, moderate-high fat, and low carbohydrate breakfast within 30 minutes of waking up.
If there are no signs of leptin resistance, I would recommend a moderate protein, moderate-high fat, and moderate (50% of total) carbohydrate breakfast within 30 minutes of waking.
If you need help determining which category you fit in, feel free to contact me.