Tag: wheat products

Is Pasta Bad for You?

Is Pasta Bad for You?

Pasta is one of the most beloved comfort foods on the planet, and the leading market, perhaps not surprisingly, is the United States. The average American eats nearly 20 pounds of pasta every year—which amounts to 2.7 million tons consumed annually in the U.S., according to the International Pasta Organization.

6. Fiber-Rich Grains Aid Healthy Aging

A component found in many plant foods that has been linked with being disease- and disability-free in older age might surprise you: It’s dietary fiber. Researchers who followed some 1,600 initially healthy people, ages 49 and older, for 10 years reported that those with the highest intake of fiber had

The Facts about Gluten-Free Eating

The gluten-free foods market has exploded in the past decade. It is important for people following or considering a gluten-free diet to know the facts.

Gluten Sensitivities: Gluten refers to a family of proteins found in wheat, barley, rye, and triticale. Gluten proteins give dough its elasticity. For the approximately one

Oatmeal Cups Nutritional Comparison

On a cool morning, nothing is quite as satisfying as a steaming bowl of oatmeal. Unfortunately, few of us have time to slow-cook a pot in the morning. Many companies have helped solve our dilemma by creating heat-n-eat oatmeal cups. Simply add liquid and after a few minutes in the

5. Whole Grains and Fiber

Fiber from Grains
The recommended amount of fiber is 25 grams per day for women ages 18 to 50 and 38 grams for men ages 18 to 50. Calorie needs decrease as you get older, and so does the recommendation for fiber; for women and men over age 50, it drops

9. Special Health Concerns

Special health conditions, including food sensitivities, cardiovascular disease, and diabetes, can impact dietary advice. While most of the information in this report is general and geared toward people with no underlying health conditions, this chapter highlights science-based approaches for adapting basic dietary advice to manage common chronic health conditions. If

Gluten-Free Foods: Diet-Planning Tips and Advice

Gluten-Free Foods: Diet-Planning Tips and Advice

Here’s some worthy advice—and good news—for people who started out their gluten-free journey by asking the simple question, “What foods have gluten?” Instead of concentrating on what not to eat, concentrate on the gluten-free foods you can eat.

Fortunately, there are many healthy and delicious foods that are naturally gluten-free. They

5. Make Half Your Grains Whole

Fiber for Your Heart
You can obtain much of the dietary fiber you need by eating grains. Tufts’ MyPlate for Older Adults provides examples of choices that are high in fiber, such as whole and fortified grains and 100% whole-wheat bread. Fiber from grains is known as “cereal fiber,” a term

2. Eating To Beat Disease

When you have a chronic health condition or are at increased risk of a chronic disease, such as obesity, heart disease, diabetes, or celiac disease, it’s natural to focus on foods you should limit or avoid. However, you’ll likely find eating more enjoyable if you shift your attention to substituting

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