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ChooseMyPlate.org

ChooseMyPlate.org

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ChooseMyPlate.org

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  1. ChooseMyPlate.org

  2. Ways to Eat Healthier • Balancing Calories • ● Enjoy your food, but eat less.   • ● Avoid oversized portions.     • Foods to Increase • ● Make half your plate fruits and vegetables.   • ● Make at least half your grains whole grains.   • ● Switch to fat-free or low-fat (1%) milk.     • Foods to Reduce • ● Compare sodium in foods like soup, bread, and frozen meals ― and choose the foods with lower numbers.   • ● Drink water instead of sugary drinks.                   [PDF]  

  3. GRAINS

  4. Whole vs. Refined • Whole grains contain • The entire grain kernel • The bran • Germ • Endosperm • Examples include: • Whole-wheat flour • Bulgur (cracked wheat) • Oatmeal • Whole cornmeal • Brown rice • Refined grains have been: • milled (a process that removes the bran and germ. ) • This is done to give grains a: • finer texture • Improve their shelf life • Also removes: • Dietary fiber • Iron • And many B vitamins. • Some examples of refined grain products are: • White flour • Degermed cornmeal • White bread • White rice Whole Grains Refined Grains.

  5. Refined Grains (continued) • Most refined grains are: • enriched. • This means certain: • B vitamins (thiamin, riboflavin, niacin, folic acid) and iron are added back after processing. • Fiber is: • not added back to enriched grains. • Check the ingredient list on refined grain products : • To make sure that the word “enriched” is included in the grain name. • Some food products are made from mixtures of whole grains and refined grains.

  6. Visual Slides of Grains • Visit: Grains Food Gallery • Some grain products contain significant amounts of bran. • Bran provides fiber, which is important for health. • However, products with added bran or bran alone (e.g., oat bran) are not necessarily whole grain products. Key Consumer Message: • Make at least half your grains whole grains.

  7. VEGETABLES

  8. 5 Sub-groups of Vegetables • Vegetables are organized into 5 subgroups: based on their nutrient content. • Dark green vegetables • Broccoli Collard greensDark green leafy lettuce • Red & orange vegetables Starchy VegetablesCarrots Peas • Pumpkin Green Lima Beans Red peppers PlantainsSweet potatoes PotatoesTomatoes Black eyed peas (not dry)Tomato juice • Red potatoes • Beans and Peas Other Vegetables • Black beans Avocado • Black eyed peas ( matured, dry) Cabbage • Kidney beans Cucumbers • Lentils Green Peppers • Green peas

  9. FRUIT GROUP

  10. Resource

  11. FRUIT GROUP • Apples Melons: Cantalopes • Bananas Honeydew • Oranges Watermelon • Pineapples • Fruit cocktail Juices • Cherries Oranges • Lemons Apple Grape Grapefruit

  12. DAIRY GROUP

  13. DAIRY (CONTINUED) • Choose fat-free or low-fat milk, yogurt, and cheese. • If you choose milk or yogurt that is not fat-free, or cheese that is not low-fat, the fat in the product counts against your maximum limit for "empty calories" (calories from solid fats and added sugars).If sweetened milk products are chosen (flavored milk, yogurt, drinkable yogurt, desserts), the added sugars also count against your maximum limit for "empty calories" (calories from solid fats and added sugars).For those who are lactose intolerant, smaller portions (such as 4 fluid ounces of milk) may be well tolerated. • Lactose-free and lower-lactose products are available. • These include lactose-reduced or lactose-free milk, yogurt, and cheese, and calcium-fortified soymilk (soy beverage). • Also, enzyme preparations can be added to milk to lower the lactose content. Calcium-fortified foods and beverages such as cereals, orange juice, or rice or almond beverages may provide calcium, but may not provide the other nutrients found in dairy products.

  14. PROTEIN FOODS

  15. PROTEIN FOODS (continued) • All foods made from • Meat • Poultry • Seafood • Beans and peas, • Eggs • Processed soy products • Nuts • And seeds are considered part of the Protein Foods Group. • Beans and peas are also part of the Vegetable Group. For more information on beans and peas, see Beans and Peas Are Unique Foods.

  16. PROTEIN FOODS (continued) • Select a variety of protein foods to improve nutrient intake and health benefits • Include at least 8 ounces of cooked seafood per week. • Young children need less, depending on their age and calories needs. • The advice to consume seafood does not apply to vegetarians. • Vegetarian options in the Protein Foods Group include beans and peas, processed soy products, and nuts and seeds. • Meat and poultry choices should be lean or low-fat.

  17. Protein Food Groups

  18. OILS

  19. OILS (continued) • Oils are fats that are liquid at room temperature, like the vegetable oils used in cooking. • Oils come from many different plants and from fish. • Oils are NOT a food group, but they provide essential nutrients. • Therefore, oils are included in USDA food patterns.Some common oils are: • canola oil • corn oil • olive oil • soybean oil

  20. OILS (continued) • Some oils are used mainly as flavorings: • Such as walnut oil and sesame oil. • A number of foods are naturally high in oils, like: • Nuts • Olives • Some fish • Avocados

  21. OILS (continued) • Foods that are mainly oil; • Include mayonnaise • Certain salad dressings • Soft (tub or squeeze) margarine with no trans fats. • Check the Nutrition Facts label to find margarines with 0 grams of trans fat. • Amounts of trans fat are required to be listed on labels.

  22. OILS (continued) • Most oils are high in: • Monounsaturated • Polyunsaturated fats • Low in saturated fats. • Oils from plant sources (vegetable and nut oils) do not contain any cholesterol. • In fact, no plant foods contain cholesterol. • A few plant oils: • however, including coconut oil, palm oil, and palm kernel oil, are high in saturated fats and for nutritional purposes should be considered to be solid fats.

  23. OILS (continued) • Solid fats are : • fats that are solid at room temperature, • like butter • and shortening • Solid fats come from many animal foods and can be made from vegetable oils through a process called hydrogenation. • Some common solid fats are: • butter • milk fat • beef fat (tallow, suet) • chicken fat • pork fat (lard) • stick margarine • shortening • partially hydrogenated oil

  24. EMPTY CALORIES • What are "empty calories"?Currently, many of the foods and beverages Americans eat and drink contain • Empty calories : • Calories from solid fats and/or added sugars. • Solid fats and added sugars add calories to the food but few or no nutrients. • For this reason, the calories from solid fats and added sugars in a food are often called empty calories. • Learning more about solid fats and added sugars can help you make better food and drink choices.

  25. SOLID FATS • Solid fats are: • Fats that are solid at room temperature, like butter, beef fat, and shortening. • Some solid fats are found naturally in foods. • They can also be added when foods are processed by food companies or when they are prepared.

  26. ADDED SUGARS • Added sugars : • Are sugars and syrups that are added when foods or beverages are processed or prepared. • Solid fats and added sugars can make a food or beverage more appealing, but they also can add a lot of calories. • The foods and beverages that provide the most empty calories for Americans are:

  27. ADDED SUGAR (continued) • The foods and beverages that provide the most empty calories for Americans: ● Cakes, cookies, pastries, and donuts (contain both solid fat and added sugars) ● Sodas, energy drinks, sports drinks, and fruit drinks (contain added sugars) ● Cheese (contains solid fat) ● Pizza (contains solid fat)   ● Ice cream (contains both solid fat and added sugars) ● Sausages, hot dogs, bacon, and ribs (contain solid fat) • These foods and beverages are the major sources of empty calories, but many can be found in forms with less or no solid fat or added sugars. • For example, low-fat cheese and low-fat hot dogs can be purchased. • You can choose water, milk, or sugar-free soda instead of drinks with sugar. • Check that the calories in these products are less than in the regular product.

  28. ADDED SUGAR (continued) • In some foods, like most candies and sodas, all the calories are empty calories. • These foods are often called “empty calorie foods.” However, empty calories from solid fats and added sugars can also be found in some other foods that contain important nutrients.

  29. ADDED SUGAR (continued)

  30. ADDED SUGAR (continued) • Making better choices, like: • unsweetened applesauce • or extra lean ground beef • can help keep your intake of added sugars and solid fats low. A small amount of empty calories is okay, but most people eat far more than is healthy. • It is important to limit empty calories to the amount that fits your calorie and nutrient needs. • You can lower your intake by: • eating • drinking foods • beverages containing empty calories less often or by decreasing the amount you eat or drink.Key Consumer Messages:● Enjoy your food, but eat less.● Avoid oversized portions.● Drink water instead of sugary drinks.

  31. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY

  32. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY • Moderate physical activities include: • Walking briskly (about 3 ½ miles per hour) • Bicycling (less than 10 miles per hour) • General gardening (raking, trimming shrubs) • Dancing • Golf (walking and carrying clubs) • Water aerobics • Canoeing • Tennis (doubles)

  33. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY • Vigorous physical activities include: Running/jogging (5 miles per hour) • Walking very fast (4 ½ miles per hour) • Bicycling (more than 10 miles per hour) • Heavy yard work, such as chopping wood • Swimming (freestyle laps) • Aerobics • Basketball (competitive) • Tennis (singles)

  34. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY • You can choose moderate or vigorous intensity activities, or a mix of both each week. • Activities can be considered vigorous, moderate, or light in intensity. T • his depends on the extent to which they make you breathe harder and your heart beat faster. • Only moderate and vigorous intensity activities count toward meeting your physical activity needs. • With vigorous activities, you get similar health benefits in half the time it takes you with moderate ones. • You can replace some or all of your moderate activity with vigorous activity. • Although you are moving, light intensity activities do not increase your heart rate, so you should not count these towards meeting the physical activity recommendations. • These activities include walking at a casual pace, such as while grocery shopping, and doing light household chores.

  35. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY

  36. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY (continued) • Being physically active can help you: • Increase your chances of living longer • Feel better about yourself • Decrease your chances of becoming depressed • Sleep well at night • Move around more easily • Have stronger muscles and bones • Stay at or get to a healthy weight • Be with friends or meet new people • Enjoy yourself and have fun • When you are not physically active, you are more likely to: • Get heart disease • Get type 2 diabetes • Have high blood pressure • Have high blood cholesterol • Have a stroke

  37. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY (continued) • Physical activity and nutrition work together for better health. • Being active increases the amount of calories burned. • As people age their metabolism slows, so maintaining energy balance requires moving more and eating less.

  38. PHYSICAL ACTIVITY (continued) • Some types of physical activity are especially beneficial: • Aerobic activities make you breathe harder and make your heart beat faster. Aerobic activities can be moderate or vigorous in their intensity. • Vigorous activities take more effort than moderate ones. • For moderate activities, you can talk while you do them, but you can’t sing. • For vigorous activities, you can only say a few words without stopping to catch your breath. • Muscle-strengthening activities make your muscles stronger. • These include activities like push-ups and lifting weights. It is important to work all the different parts of the body — your legs, hips, back, chest, stomach, shoulders, and arms. • Bone-strengthening activitiesmake your bones stronger. Bone strengthening activities, like jumping, are especially important for children and adolescents. These activities produce a force on the bones that promotes bone growth and strength. • Balance and stretching activitiesenhance physical stability and flexibility, which reduces risk of injuries. Examples are gentle stretching, dancing, yoga, martial arts, and t’aichi.