Doctor insights on:
Similarities And Differences On New And Old Food Pyramid
Similarities: Focus around that both of crude visual representations of how much and what you should be eating. But they are rather different at this point. Myplate is much more of a relatable (plate) representation vs food pyramid being more abstract suggestion of the desired relative composition of your diet. Myplate has more of a balance of grains/veggies than the pyramid. Myplate now doesn't address fats Read more
Also known as the diet pyramid, the food pyramid is a pyramid-shaped plan which represents the number of servings to be eaten daily from each food group (vegetables, fruits, grains, oils, dairy, and meat). In 2011, the food pyramid was replaced by MyPlate, which is a more accurate depiction ...Read more
No one: The food pyramid is not a healthy way to eat. Look at the many resources that show you how to eat with a paleo or primal approach to your diet. Keep in mind that the only thing your body needs carbohydrates for is fuel for your metabolism. And the average person only needs about 100 grams per day. Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
There is none:
There is no food pyramid for 10 month old babies.
At ten months most babies have teeth and are on stage 2 feedings, which includes formula feeding or breast milk, some fruit juices. Cereals, fruits vegetables and some meat divided in three or four meals and avoid too much milk as that contributes to infant being obese, with some introduction of table food as tolerated. Read more
Is there a separate food pyramid for kids, teenagers and adults? Or do we all just follow the reg food pyramid?
No Pyramid: There is no such thing any more. The pyramid was absolutely and dangerously wrong. The recommended diet for all ages is now called a diamond. At the top is fats at 15% of calories. In the very big middle are proteins which should make up 60% of a calories. And at the bottom are carbohydrates, 25% of calories. Read more
Good question :-): Many people can tolerate grains and wheat breads, without difficulty. Some can be good sources of protein and other nutrients. If you're a person who doesn't tolerate these though, your own food pyramid would look different. Neurologist dr. David perlmutter has written a very interesting book about grains and the brain. Http://tinyurl. Com/mof6qj8 it provides some things to think about! Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Balanced meals: You can look at the recommnended food plate or the old food pyramid...Basically though eating a variety of foods and a variety of colors is helpful. According to one nutritionist I know, she recommends eating at every meal one carb and 2 proteins or 2 carbs and one protein. We should all have leafy greens, fruits (anything that grows from a flower) and protein- which can come from many sources. Read more
Too many to count: Please refer to harvard medical school of public health's healthy eating plate and healthy eating pyramid for this: http://www. Hsph. Harvard. Edu/nutritionsource/pyramid/ there's a wealth of information on this site, including all kinds of foods and where they fit on the pyramid. Good luck. Read more
Mixed diet: Have a diet rich in fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils, low fat milk products and limited amount of fish and lean meats. Curtail intake of saturated fats; no tobacco and no more than one drink a day. Control the amount of food and exercise 30 minutes/day and maintain a healthy weight. Read more
Food pyramid: Technically it is an extract from a fruit or vegetable. Read more
Yes: As long as you are maintain a healthy weight, eating less may be better for you. Read more
What should be in the food pyramid of someone who is trying to attain a slimmer waist & flatter stomach?
Less food: To lose weight you need to reduce the amount of food you eat. Have fresh vegetables, fruits, whole grains, nuts, beans, legumes, lentils, low fat milk products, small amount of fish and lean meats. Curtail intake of saturated fat; no tobacco, no more than one drink a day. Exercise at least 30 minutes/day. Read more