TITLE

Derisory RDA Nutrient Levels

PUB. DATE
September 2003
SOURCE
Positive Health;Sep2003, Issue 92, p5
SOURCE TYPE
Periodical
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Compares the nutrients in the paleolithic diet with the current estimated nutrient intake from foods by adults in the United States, compiled by researchers at Emory University in Atlanta, Georgia. Vitamin C; Vitamin E; Vitamin A; Riboflavin; Folic acid; Thiamine; Zinc; Calcium; Sodium; Iron; Fibre.
ACCESSION #
11070412

 

Related Articles

  • Paleolithic nutrition: what can we learn from the past? Mann, N. J. // Asia Pacific Journal of Clinical Nutrition;2004, Vol. 13, pS17 

    Background - Anthropologists and some nutritionists have long recognised that the diets of Paleolithic and recent hunter-gatherers (HG) may represent a reference standard for modern human nutrition and a model for defense against certain western lifestyle diseases. Boyd Eaton of Emory University...

  • Paleo Cuisine. Chatto, James // ROM Magazine;2010, Vol. 43 Issue 1, p35 

    The article discusses the paleolithic diet.

  • theStraightDOPE. ADAMS, CECIL // Athens News;6/5/2014, p62 

    The article provides an answer to a question about Paleolithic diet or the caveman's diet.

  • Nutrition Lessons from the Stone Age.  // Tufts University Health & Nutrition Letter;May2001, Vol. 19 Issue 3, p4 

    Focuses on the diet of the people during the Paleolithic age. Nutritional aspects of the diet of Paleolithic people; Comparison between the diet of Paleolithic people and the diet of the people in the twentyfirst century.

  • theStraightDOPE. ADAMS, CECIL // Athens News;5/12/2014, p19 

    The article provides questions and answers related to Paleolithic diet including the benefits of Paleolithic diet, function of the Paleolithic diet and the advantage of Paleolithic diet over modern diet.

  • Metabolic and physiologic improvements from consuming a paleolithic, hunter-gatherer type diet. Frassetto, L. A.; Schloetter, M.; Mietus-Synder, M.; Morris, Jr., R. C.; Sebastian, A. // European Journal of Clinical Nutrition;Aug2009, Vol. 63 Issue 8, p947 

    Background:The contemporary American diet figures centrally in the pathogenesis of numerous chronic diseases—‘diseases of civilization’. We investigated in humans whether a diet similar to that consumed by our preagricultural hunter-gatherer ancestors (that is, a paleolithic...

  • Diet Debate. Cox, Geoffrey; Howie, Michael; El-Agez, Adam; Watson, Matt; Kidman, Dame Fiona; Ferguson, Catriona; McLean, Tom; Lang, Sarah; Daly, Cherry A.; Mason, Seager; Wallis, Sally; Wallis, Chico; Franks, Mcdougal; Goa, Karen; Holt, Shaun // North & South;Aug2013, Issue 329, p12 

    Several letters to the editor are presented in response to articles in the previous issues including "Sold Down the Road" in the July 2013 issue, "Gone Native" in the July 2013 issue, and "If Fish Could Scream" in the July 2013 issue.

  • Right, said Fred.  // Investigate;Feb/Mar2014, Vol. 10 Issue 142, p32 

    The article reports on Paleolithic diet and its health benefits. It mentions its introduction by gastroenterologist Walter L. Voegtlin who claims its capability of eliminating foods unnecessary to one's nutrition. It also notes that rice is not recommended in the diet despite its high level of...

  • Paleolithic vs. modern diets--selected pathophysiological implications. Eaton, Stanley Boyd; Eaton III, Stanley Boyd // European Journal of Nutrition;2000, Vol. 39 Issue 2, p67 

    Examines the pathophysiological implications of the differences between contemporary and Paleolithic diets. Features of the Paleolithic dietary patterns; Evolution, nutrition and pathophysiology; Phytochemicals; Skeletal health; Insulin resistance.

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics