Doctor insights on:
Why Have I Been Craving Peanut Butter And Choc Around My Period So Much
Guidelines from reputable health agencies suggest some steps parents can take to reduce their child's chances of having food and other allergies, although there are no guarantees of success. If either or both parents have a personal or family history of allergy, for example, asthma, eczema, hay fever, perennial allergic rhinitis (allergy to animals, dust mites, or molds) the following is recommended: * Avoid common allergenic foods, in particular peanuts and tree nuts, during pregnancy and while nursing -- peanut protein, as well as components of cow's milk, eggs, and wheat, are ...Read more
My blood test was about a month ago an now I feel sick dizzy my period come in I wake up in the middle of the night wanting chocolate an peanut butter an very thirsty everyone keep saying I'm snappy or glowing. With my first child I did not get sick as I h
See your doctor soon: You need medical evaluation and maybe more blood tests, I'm not sure what blood test you had a month ago, blood tests are so many, meanwhile keep hydrating yourself well, good luck ...Read more
Food cravings: Food cravings may or may not mean what you think. Pica is a condition in which people crave dirt and eat dirt, often because they are iron deficient. I'm not aware of a condition related to peanut cravings, but it never hurts to consult a dietician to go over your eating habits and see what could be done to improve them. Try to eat a balanced diet with lot of vegetables, including peanuts. ...Read more
My lunch is 2 peanut butter sandwiches w/ choc milk. I want a flat stomach. How do I modify this lunch or should I eat a completely diff lunch?
Change diet: First, if u want to lose weight to get a flat stomach - change your diet - that is not healthy or low fat at all. You have the carbohydrates from white bread plus the chocolate & milk. Milk is not healthy at all & chocolate milk is even worse. Peanut butter is good only if it is natural peanut butter with nothing added like corn syrup - check the label. Better is fruits, veggies, whole grains. ...Read more
Peanut butter: Look at the label of your peanut butter. It has some protein, but it has a lot of fat. These are mostly monounsaturated fats, which are good quality fats, but the overall calorie content of PB is high. How much you can eat depends on your calorie budget and what else you are eating. ...Read more
Too many calories: Unless you have a peanut allergy, the only negative effect you can have from eating too much peanut butter is gaining weight. Peanut butter is a very calorie dense food and eating a lot of it is sure to make you gain weight. The same can be said for bread. If you have no problems with gluten, bread can be eaten with impunity. Bread's carbohydrates that can make it easy to gain weight, fat weight. ...Read more
Healthy diet: Penut butter is packed with protein and tastes great. However, also packed with fat. If you look at the nutritional information for peanut butter, one 2 tsp serving has 16g fat (almost 1/4 of your daily requirement of fat)and 188 calories. It also has 8 grams of protein and 1.5 g fiber (7% of your daily need). But at what cost? Compare w/ greek yogurt which has 0% fat 100 cal and 17g protein. ...Read more
Many options: Peanut allergy is becoming more common and there are becoming more options for people who are peanut allergy. Go to peanutfreeplanet. Com as one resource for snacks and other foods that are peanut free. Also foodallergy. Org has many resources for the peanut allergic patient. It's important to read labels. ...Read more
Ok: Peanut butter, if pure, is a very healthy food, but be aware that it's high in calories. The healthiest form of peanut butter is made from grinding your own peanuts or bought in grocery stores that grind the peanuts. Other brands of peanut butter, except Teddy, usually contain additives. ...Read more
Not for one day. But: In the US of A, we often eat too much of a lot of junk foods. So moderation is key. If you are not heavy and generally eat well, exercise regularly etc. Then a bit of peanut butter excess once in a blue-moon is not going to make you fat. So, use your common sense. Stay well and healthy... Good luck. ...Read more
That depends....: That depends on what else you are eating during the day. Peanuts have 14 grams of fat but only 1.9 grams of saturated fat as well as 4, 393 mg of omega 6 fatty acids but only 0.8mg of omega – 3 fatty acids. A 1 ounce serving of peanuts is high in calories (166 calories) but is good for protein (6.7 grams). The calories add up very fast with peanut butter. ...Read more
I suggest No:
Peanut butter in small amounts can stimulate your body to produce the hdl (good) cholesterol that clean LDL out of your bloodstream and reduce your cholesterol. However, the saturated fats in peanut butter mean your body will simultaneously produce harmful LDL as well.
Ldl of 216 is very high. You need to watch diet very closely and exercise regularly. May need statin depending on results. ...Read more
Depends: Many peanut butters contain additives, particularly things like sugar. These additives in large quantities could precipitate health issues. Peanut butter made strictly from ground peanuts are definitely part of a healthy diet. Check out www. Whatscookingwithdoc. Com for healthful eating info. ...Read more
Unlikely: Roasted peanuts (peanut butter) are more allergenic than peanuts processed in other manners (boiled, pickled or fried). Ara h2 peanut protein is more responsible for anaphylaxis. However, once a person is sensitized and allergic to peanuts (especially if severe), I would be very cautious and continue to avoid peanuts in all forms including boiled until better tests are available. ...Read more
Likely gluten-free: Peanut butter is usually gluten-free, but one should check the brand's label or website. Peter pan peanut butter is gluten free, according to its 2011 website. It is possible that some peanut butters may have additives that come from wheat, barley, or rye (gluten-containing grains). ...Read more
Yes - and no: From an allergy standpoint, it's ok to give peanut containing things after a year of age. However, that being said, if you spread the peanut butter thick on bread and they take a big bite, the consistency of a big glop of peanut butter could be a choking hazard. If you are spreading it very thin on a cracker, etc, and are watching carefully as they eat small bites, you should be ok. ...Read more
Avocados have a very healthy fat that is great for the body and skin. Bananas are high in potassium and calm the brain with tryptophan. Peanut butter is ok, but get an organic brand with cashews instead.
Do not forget to drink plenty of water and exercise.
www. Artofplasticsurgery. Com ...Read more
The menstrual cycle begins with the shedding of the uterine lining, resulting in bleeding from the vagina. A few weeks later, one ovary releases an egg and the uterine lining thickens in preparation for a potential pregnancy. Pregnancy can occur at this stage if sperm fertilizes the egg. If the egg is not fertilized, the egg will leave your body and ...Read more
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