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The (Weight-Related) Case For Diversifying Your Diet. by Jodi Helmer. September 8, 2019. No Comments. If you refuse to try quinoa, recoil at the texture of tomatoes — or, gasp, avocados — and insist that certain foods never touch on the plate, you might be a picky eater — and you are not alone.
It’s no mystery that a subpar diet can lead to obesity, type 2 diabetes, and a variety of gastrointestinal issues, but a new study suggests that it’s primarily a lack of diversity in our diet that may be driving this trend. The solution: Shake up your menu. Case Studies.
Case Study 1 Traditional foods of the Pacific. Case Study 2 Home gardens and neglected species for food security in Nepal. Case Study 3 Diversity of indigenous fruit trees in sub-Saharan Africa. Case Study 4 Fish diversity and consumption in Bangladesh. Case Study 5 Orange-fleshed sweet potato in Mozambican diets.
Diversify your diet with Chris Masterjohn. October 15, But did you know that it’s a good idea to diversify our diets, as well? Today, Chris Masterjohn makes a strong case for why it’s critical to do so for optimal health. Chris is a health expert and educator, with a PhD in Nutritional Sciences from the University of Connecticut. The (Weight-Related) Case For Diversifying Your Diet: Courtesy of Jodi Helmer on My Fitness Pal. Would you describe yourself as a picky eater?
Maybe you eat the same types of foods each week. While this isn’t necessarily a horrible thing, Jodi makes the case why you should diversify your diet in this article. 4. Could Your Diet Use a Little More Diversity? June 11, 2013 It goes without saying that a varied diet—one that includes all food groups—is key for proper nutrition and lifelong health.
Dietary diversification interventions are interventions that change food consumption at the household level, such as increasing the consumption of animal-source foods (Gibson and Anderson 2009; Gibson, Perlas, and Hotz 2006). Recently, the potential for measures of diet diversity to help identify food insecure households has received growing attention from operational agencies. This interest is founded on the observed relationship between income and diet diversification and is fuelled by the ease and low-cost of collecting and using dietary diversity indices.
Agricultural biodiversity is important for food and nutritional security, as a safeguard against hunger, a source of nutrients for improved dietary diversity and quality, and strengthening local food systems and environmental sustainability. Strategies for food and dietary diversification at the community and household levels include a range of food-based activities that can maximize the availability of adequate amounts and greater variety of nutritious foods.
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