Use these 10 nutrition fact vs. fiction filters before sharing social media posts, giving talks, writing articles, or following nutrition recommendations.
Promoting or following inaccurate nutrition information can:
Waste time and/or money Be unsafe if the information proves harmful Delay needed treatment if trying to cure a health problem with misinformation Damage your professional credibility if you’re a professional nutrition communicator
Apply the following 10 “fact vs. fiction filters” for nutrition information sources.
Locally grown, fresh produce adds appeal to many a meal. Use these 6 tips to keep farmers’ market fruits and vegetables fresh longer…
My basic grocery list includes milk, cheese and yogurt. They also are on my list of
“Basic Kitchen Foods for COVID-19 Times. Their nutrition, versatility and storage options make them key foods in my kitchen.
“National Dairy Month” is a perfect time to recognize these
protein-, calcium- and overall nutrient-rich dairy foods.
Following are some of my favorite quick recipes for milk, cheese and yogurt. I try to serve some form of these foods three times a day as recommended by
USDA MyPlate guidelines for the Dairy Group.
Practicing “mise en place”
(Photo by Alice Henneman)
Avoid missing recipe ingredients by practicing “mise en place!”
Pronounced (MEEZ ahn plahs), this is a French term that means to have all your ingredients assembled before starting a recipe.
This is why it is so important …