Doctor insights on:
Healthy Menu For Mild Dysphagia
Difficulty swallowing is complex. One could have decreased saliva which will make the food thick and viscous and harder to swallow. Food or liquids may be difficult to swallow and feel like they are getting "stuck" in the throat. One may also "choke" on liquids or foods during the swallow, before , or after the swallow depending on the problem ...Read more
Please repost: with which food you are trying to avoid. ...Read more
Ask a dietitian.: The best person to consult in this regard would be a Registered Dietitian. RDs have years of education about food,nutrition, food science and such. An RD can help you well with food choices and meal planning for optimal health and wellness. They can also take into account medical issues. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
CF Nutrition: High calorie foods have more calories per ounce. For example, a tablespoon of olive oil, an ounce of cheese has more calories than same amount of rice. Adding cheese, olive oil, nuts, dressing to the meal will help boost calories. In addition, supplements are available specifically for CF patients. The cff.Org and prmg respiratory practice (fax 858 259 9689) can provide further information. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
24 y.Bmi of 19 with healthy diet & healthy, nonsmoker, nonalcoholic, presenting for asymptomatic elevation of ALT 170 for 6 mos. Nafld? What to counsel?
I'm on a calorie restricted diet of 1300 calories? What are some healthy lunch ideas for losing weight to take to school?
Nutrient dense foods: Eat foods that are nutrient dense (like meat, fish, poultry, eggs, cheese, low starch vegatables and water) avoid foods that are not nutrient dense (like starches and sugars, including fruit) nutrient dense foods will increase your basal metabolic rate. On the other hand, starches and sugars impair thyroid metabolism via affects on your liver (which helps activate thyroid hormone). ...Read more
Salt restriction: Salt restriction is more important than fluid restriction in most patients. Fluid restriction might be appropriate in a patient with low sodium. Salt restriction is important in all patients with congestive heart failure. A typical recommendation would be 2000 milligrams of sodium daily. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Healthy natural diet: "dieting" is not needed, as long as a breastfeeding woman eats only as many calories as needed to maintain her normal (pre-pregnant) weight. For example, if she was 140 pounds before pregnancy and is now 170 pounds, she should eat just enough for a 140 pound woman. Her 30 lb excess will be gradually used up in the production of breastmilk (25 ounces of breastmilk contains about 500 calories). ...Read more
Breakfast : A healthy breakfast before school will have some protein to help the brain think. 1/2 a bagel with lowfat cream cheese and a glass of milk. Cereal with milk and some fresh orange juice. Lowfat pancakes with a glass of milk. An egg or two egg whites, slice of whole grain toast with fresh, 100% juice (4-8oz depending on the age of the child). Greek yogurt is a great choice too! ...Read more
18 y/o girl. Poor diet as a child, lots of cookies and chocolate from parents but with healthy dinners. Been eating healthy for 3 yrs, done damage?
Reversible: Congratulations on eating healthy- it's not easy! having a poor diet may have created some extra fat cells and metabolic imbalances, but our bodies have great capacity to heal and any damage that might have been done should be reversible over time. For more advice on diet see http://drrandybaker.Com/2013/04/22/organic-food-diet/ & http://www.Drfuhrman.Com/library/what-is-a-nutritarian-diet.Aspx. ...Read more
All: You do not need a list. All edible vegetables are good, often eaten raw. Do not overcook them. Mother nature has packed in all sorts of health factors, maybe some that we have not isolated. ...Read more
More info: I would have to know what exact allergy you are concerned about to give you specific options. There are lots of foods that are high in protein including Greek yogurt, eggs, cottage cheese, chicken, turkey, meat, seafood, lentils, beans, peanut butter/nuts, and tofu. Depending on your allergy I'm sure you could find a food on this list that you can tolerate. ...Read more
Think fiber: Most diets fail due to limited nutritional value and social value. Increasing fiber through more vegetables, more foods with vibrant colors and texture, can fill the plate and the need for a longer meal experience. Focus on taste and slow pleasures. Fatty and meat based portions of any meal will sabatoge the process. Use lean meats and fish to accentuate one quarter of the plate. ...Read more
Nope. : You risk not absorbing nutrients and even developing certain cancers. This is definitely not a good strategy! Changing your behavior is HARD! Here is a health game that will help! Commit to tracking your nutrition and weighing in weekly. Losing just 10 pounds can reverse diabetic state. https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/personal-medicine+/id846379884?m ...Read more
Ask a dietitian.: The best person to consult in this regard would be a Registered Dietitian. RDs have years of education about food,nutrition, food science and such. An RD can help you well with food choices and meal planning for optimal health and wellness. They can also take into account medical issues. www.eatright.org. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Does eating oats as dinner regularly causes sex problems ? My age is 30 m . I eat oats for diet and weight loss for a short period of 1.5 month .
All in moderation...: As the saying goes, everything in moderation. Eating oats as a typical part of a balance diet should not cause any sexual problems. If a person thinks he gets problems from eating oats, he can write down his symptoms on a calendar, recording when the symptoms occur, what he does each day, what he eats each day, what makes symptoms better or worse... and then take the calendar to the doctor visit. ...Read more