If your child is sensitive to gluten or has been diagnosed with celiac disease, it is important to avoid products containing gluten. In this 1-day gluten-free meal plan for kids we've provided you with healthy, kid-friendly recipes and snack ideas to ensure adequate amounts of key nutrients essential for kid's growth and development, such as calcium, iron, zinc, fiber and protein.
How could something that tastes so good be so bad for our health? While sugar does make life a little sweeter—and is fine as a once-in-a-while treat—most Americans consume almost twice as much added sugar per day as they should. Eating too much sugar can lead to obesity, diabetes and heart disease, so it's wise to keep an eye on the sweet stuff.
If you're just getting started eating dairy-free, you may not be sure what's safe to eat and what's not. There are healthy ways to eat dairy-free if you need to for an allergy, intolerance, preference or if you're eating a vegan diet. Depending on why you might be eating dairy-free, there are a few differences in what your diet might look like. For example, being lactose-intolerant is different from having a dairy allergy, and there are some low-lactose or lactose-free foods that people with lactose intolerance can eat.
EatingWell recipes are as good for you as they are delicious. So our recipes start with healthy ingredients—mainly nutrient-rich, unprocessed and seasonal whole foods.
Eating healthy when you're pregnant takes a little extra thought to make sure you the foods you eat deliver the nutrients you need each day, while avoiding the foods that are on the "unsafe" list (like unpasteurized cheese, and certain fish). Add a food allergy or intolerance on top of that, like Celiac disease or a gluten sensitivity, and it takes even more effort. To make meal planning easier, we created this gluten-free healthy-pregnancy meal plan to help you meet you daily nutrient needs, all while keeping the meals safe, exciting and delicious.
Some women experience a condition known as preeclampsia during their pregnancy, which may require a low-sodium diet to control symptoms like high-blood pressure and fluid build-up. If you've been diagnosed with preeclampsia by your doctor, you will likely be asked to limit the amount of salt you're eating each day.
Even if you aren't drinking milk or eating dairy foods during your pregnancy, you can still find dairy's nutritious components, like calcium and protein, in other foods. We developed this dairy-free meal plan with plenty of the good-for-you-nutrients that help to support a healthy pregnancy.
If your child has a nut or peanut allergy, this meal plan is for you. We've provided a day's worth of healthy, kid-friendly recipes and snack ideas that are both nut and peanut-free; at the same time providing adequate amounts of key nutrients such as protein, calcium, iron, zinc and fiber for growth and development.