Citations with the tag: VEGETABLES in human nutrition
Results 1 - 50
- Experience Healthy Latin Plant Foods.
// Environmental Nutrition; Aug2010, Vol. 33 Issue 8, p2
The article lists traditional plant foods such as carrots, bananas, and peanuts which are found in the Latin American diet.
- Vegetables: Gimme five.
Liebman, Bonnie; Van Tuinen, Ingrid // Nutrition Action Health Letter; Dec96, Vol. 23 Issue 10, p12
Discusses the nutritive content of vegetables. Beta-carotenes; Flavonoids; Potassium; Lutein; Role of vegetables in decreasing incidence of heart ailments and cancers.
- Add produce to your life.
Liebman, Bonnie; Van Tuinen, Ingrid // Consumer Reports on Health; Mar1997, Vol. 9 Issue 3, p29
Suggests an easy method to comply with recommended 5 to 9 daily servings of fruits and vegetables.
- Carrot & stick.
Liebman, Bonnie; Van Tuinen, Ingrid // Vegetarian Times; Nov97, Issue 243, p26
Comments on the articles `Veggie Propagandists Preying on Kids Should Find Another Turf,' by Doug MacEachern and `All Creatures Great and Small,' by Mary Tyler Moore which are about vegetarianism.
- Eat your vegetables!
Powers, Mike // Human Ecology; Fall96, Vol. 24 Issue 4, p19
Discusses the approaches of Division of Nutritional Sciences professor David Levitsky on introducing vegetables to kids within the context of studying new concepts and foods that would make vegetables appealing. Hands-on and in-class programs for children's exposure to foods from around the...
Powers, Mike // State Journal (WV); 4/29/2011, Vol. 27 Issue 17, p30
The article presents the perspective of the author on the study regarding the nutritional quality in the head of lettuce.
- Vegetable matter.
Applegate, Liz // Runner's World; Apr97, Vol. 32 Issue 4, p26
Suggests tips for preparing vegetarian dishes. Animal sources of proteins; The combining of grains and beans for complete protein; Equivalent protein content of vegetable sources; Reason for making soybeans a regular part of eating plan; Sources of iron, zinc, calcium and vitamin B12; Foods to...
- Stealth Veggies.
Applegate, Liz // Runner's World; Apr2005, Vol. 40 Issue 4, p62
Stresses the health benefits of eating vegetables.
- Are you eating the wrong veggies?
Gallia, Katherine; Althoff, Susanne // Natural Health; Sep2000, Vol. 30 Issue 7, p24
Reveals how much of the average United States diet is comprised of fresh vegetables. Top three vegetables eaten in the U.S.; Vegetable sources of folic acid and vitamin C.
- Alternate Sides.
Kadey, Matthew // Runner's World; Feb2012, Vol. 47 Issue 2, p28
The article presents suggestions regarding the vegetables one should consume to fortify the workouts with their preparation tips including cauliflower, radish and carrots.
- EAT THIS!
Kadey, Matthew // Girls' Life; Feb/Mar2010, Vol. 16 Issue 4, p72
The article offers information on the healthy components of carrots.
- Veggie-ing out.
Denny, Sharon // Current Health 2; Jan1997, Vol. 23 Issue 5, p22
Recommends vegetarian diets to teenagers. Valid reasons for turning vegetarian; Types of vegetarians; Sources of information for vegetarians; Food guide.
- Tofurky, A Vegetarian Alternative for the Holidays.
Denny, Sharon // Environmental Nutrition; Nov2009, Vol. 32 Issue 11, p7
The article provides an answer to a question of what is Tofurky and whether it will be a healthy food choice during holidays.
- 31 tips for helping your kid to eat better.
Graves, Ginny // Redbook; May2003, Vol. 200 Issue 5, p222
Presents tips to help children eat fruits and vegetables.
- crunching the numbers.
Marandino, Cristin; Rothacker, Jordan // Vegetarian Times; Oct2000, Issue 278, p112
Presents a chart which shows the nutritional content of several vegetables. Artichokes; Asparagus; Celery.
- OVARIAN CANCER PATIENTS URGED TO EAT GREENS.
Marandino, Cristin; Rothacker, Jordan // New Vegetarian & Natural Health; Spring2003, p12
Reports on a research on the increased survival rate (SR) of women with ovarian cancer who eat more vegetables. Release of the findings of the Queensland Institute of Medical Research; Decrease of SR with the consumption of more dairy products; Number of vegetable servings per day.
- Getting the facts on 5 a day.
Marandino, Cristin; Rothacker, Jordan // JNCI: Journal of the National Cancer Institute; 9/6/95, Vol. 87 Issue 17, p1327
Presents a graph showing the perceived health benefits of eating fruits and vegetables for Americans.
- Eat your vegetables.
Marandino, Cristin; Rothacker, Jordan // Pediatrics for Parents; 1995, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p7
Features an article taken from `American Family Physician' on the favorite vegetables of children.
- Use of the transtheoretical model of change to successfully predict fruit and vegetable consumption.
Van Duyn, Mary Ann S.; Heimendinger, Jerianne // Journal of Nutrition Education; Nov/Dec98, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p371
Examines the applicability of the transtheoretical model of change to assess readiness to increase fruit and vegetable intake in a nationally representative sample of adults in the United States. Association with demographic, psychosocial and lifestyle factors; Stage of change and multiple...
- Fruits, vegetables have a place in eye health.
Honan, Paul R. // Ophthalmology Times; 1/1/2009, Vol. 34 Issue 1, p8
A letter to the editor is presented in response to the article "Fun With Vegetables," by Peter J. McDonnell in the August 15, 2008 issue.
- THE SO-SIMPLE WAY TO SHOP (AND EAT) HEALTHIER.
ASP, KAREN // Redbook; Jan2011, Vol. 216 Issue 1, p152
The article suggests to spend money on buying fruit and vegetables rather than junk food.
- Eat your veggies.
Burt, Wendy K. // American Fitness; May/Jun98, Vol. 16 Issue 3, p9
Presents tips on how to encourage children to eat vegetables. Making salads; How to keep vegetables accessible; Rule on forcing children to eat vegetables.
- Veggie Confetti.
Burt, Wendy K. // Body Bulletin; Aug2000, Vol. 1 Issue 8, p4
Presents the recipe for Veggie Confetti.
- IT'S A WRAP.
Black, Rosemary // Parenting; Dec2000/Jan2001, Vol. 14 Issue 10, p263
Suggests tips on how to get children to eat vegetables. How to include vegetables in wrap sandwiches.
- Spring's Healthiest Swaps.
Warren, Rachel Meltzer // Prevention; Apr2009, Vol. 61 Issue 4, p49
The article presents a list of fresh green vegetables that are particularly good sources of disease-fighting nutrients, including watercress, broccoli rabe, and garlic scapes.
- Oh yum...brussels sprouts!
Warren, Rachel Meltzer // Australia's Parents; Sep95, Issue 87, p89
Highlights pointers on child care from six to ten years old. Dislike of children for the vegetable brussels sprouts; Reading materials aimed to teach kids the sources of primary products; Incidence of speech or language impairments in infants and children. INSET: Children's speech problems..
- the healthy alternative.
Warren, Rachel Meltzer // Burke's Backyard; Oct2010, p41
The article presents information on the health benefits of vegetable spaghetti and also offers tips for cooking it.
- Colour Code.
Hill, Sushie // Metro (NZ); Jan2003, Issue 259, p114
Discusses the benefits of brightly colored foods. Attribution of benefits to presence of phytochemical in the colored food; Names of the colored foods having medical properties.
- Take one veggie and call the doctor in the morning.
Hill, Sushie // Current Health 1; Feb97, Vol. 20 Issue 6, p2
Cites the ability of vegetables to control high blood pressure. Serving recommendations.
- If you're born to hate broccoli.
Carey, Benedict; Hastings, John // Health (Time Inc. Health); May/June97, Vol. 11 Issue 4, p11
Focuses on the antivegetable gene which keep a person away from what is needed to bolster health. Findings of the researchers who study taste about the antivegetable gene; Vegetables richest in fiber, vitamins, minerals and other cancer-fighting agents; Information about the study conducted by...
- eats & treats.
Carey, Benedict; Hastings, John // NW; 6/13/2011, Vol. 19 Issue 24, p54
The article offers information on homemade snacks, filled with good-quality meat and vegetables, including meat pie, chicken and vegetable pie, and oats and fresh berries.
- Hide and Sleek.
Carey, Benedict; Hastings, John // Shape; Jun2011, Vol. 30 Issue 10, p174
The article cites a study by Penn State university researchers that found individuals who consumed a food dish made from puréed vegetables, such as carrots, squash, and cauliflower, at every meal consumed less calories on a daily basis and doubled their produce intake.
- Healthy Bits & Bytes.
Carey, Benedict; Hastings, John // Skipping Stones; Mar/Apr2010, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p22
No abstract available.
- Plant-Rich Diet Protects Against Breast Cancer.
Haynes, Krista; Levin, Susan // Good Medicine; Winter2010, Vol. 19 Issue 1, p18
No abstract available.
- Cooked Veggies Can Be as Healthy as Fresh.
Haynes, Krista; Levin, Susan // Environmental Nutrition; Nov2000, Vol. 23 Issue 11, p7
Responds an inquiry on the nutritive value of cooked vegetables. Release of beta-carotene and lycopene in carrots and tomatoes; Preservation of vitamins by using microwaves; Overview on the nutrition aspects of canned foods and vegetables.
- Life-course influences on fruit and vegetable trajectories: Qualitative analysis of food choices.
Devine, Carol M.; Connors, Margaret // Journal of Nutrition Education; Nov/Dec98, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p361
Examines the development of food choice trajectories for fruit and vegetable use. Continuity and change across the lifespan; Life transitions, trajectories of actions and the timing of life events in relationship to historical changes and present contexts; Use of a life-course approach in the...
- Barriers toward fruit and vegetable consumption in a multiethnic worksite population.
Cohen, Nancy L.; Stoddard, Anne M. // Journal of Nutrition Education; Nov/Dec98, Vol. 30 Issue 6, p381
Identifies barriers to fruit and vegetable (F&V) consumption in a multiethnic worksite population and related them to F&V intake and demographics in the United States. Characteristics of the sample; Relationship between education and perception of barriers; Implications for researchers and...
- HAIR CARE.
Cohen, Nancy L.; Stoddard, Anne M. // Scholastic Choices; Sep2010, Vol. 26 Issue 1, p3
The article offers information on several ways for human beings to gain healthy hair, which include eating foods rich in omega 3 fatty acids for healthy scalp, eating dark green vegetables for the production of body's natural hair conditioner, sebum, and eating kidney beans to check hair fall.
Cohen, Nancy L.; Stoddard, Anne M. // What I Need to Know about Eating & Diabetes (National Diabetes I; Oct2007, Issue 8, p17
The article offers information on vegetables. These foods are low in carbohydrate and provide vitamins, minerals and fiber. Examples of vegetables include lettuce, broccoli, and spinach. The article suggests healthy ways of eating vegetables, including eating raw and cooked vegetables with...
- Nutrient Content of Lettuce and its Improvement.
Mou, Beiquan // Current Nutrition & Food Science; 2009, Vol. 5 Issue 4, p242
Lettuce is a popular leafy vegetable and plays an important role in American diet and nutrition. Crisphead lettuce has much lower nutrient content than leaf and romaine types. As the synthesis or absorption of many nutrients is light dependent, the lower nutritional value of crisphead lettuce is...
- Wrap up your diet: add fresh healthy eating to your menu.
Mou, Beiquan // Jackson Advocate; 5/12/2011, Vol. 73 Issue 30, p9A
The article offers tips for fresh and healthy eating which include the choice for healthy fats, incorporating loads of vegetables in sandwiches and spend calories on foods high in fiber, protein and healthy fat.
- Arm your DNA.
McVEIGH, GLORIA // Prevention; Jul2006, Vol. 58 Issue 7, p74
The article explains study findings which prove the DNA-protective benefits of beta-carotene, lutein and lycopene. It suggests that eating foods rich in these carotenoids will help defend DNA against oxidation which might, in turn, help prevent cancer and heart disease. A photograph of tomato...
- Butternut squash.
Vitetta-Miller, Robin; Cohen, Sharon // Shape; Nov99, Vol. 19 Issue 3, p58
Cites the nutritional value of butternut squash. Vegetable as a rich source of potassium, vitamins A and C, fiber and other nutrients; Versatility as a cooking ingredient; Recipe for Butternut Soup with Parmesan and Sage.
- Can Vegetarian Diets Improve Your Health?
Cunningham, Dean S. // Life Extension; Aug2004, Vol. 10 Issue 8, p85
Presents a question and answer advisory concerning vegetarian diet. Association of vegetarian diet with longer life; Rate of colorectal cancer in vegetarians; Types of vegetarians.
- Veggie Grant Project. 2006.
Wharton, Christopher M. // Journal of Nutrition Education & Behavior; Jan/Feb2007, Vol. 39 Issue 1, p57
The article reviews the Web site for Iowa Department of Public Health's Veggie Grant Project.
- Vegetable Intake and Pancreatic Cancer Risk: The Multiethnic Cohort Study.
Ute N�thlings; Lynne R. Wilkens; Suzanne P. Murphy; Jean H. Hankin; Brian E. Henderson; Laurence N. Kolonel // American Journal of Epidemiology; Jan2007, Vol. 165 Issue 2, p138
Investigators studying associations between vegetable intake and pancreatic cancer risk have reported inconsistent findings to date. To further explore these associations, the authors analyzed data on 183,522 participants enrolled in the Hawaii�Los Angeles Multiethnic Cohort Study in...
- What's Hot on Health.com.
Ute N�thlings; Lynne R. Wilkens; Suzanne P. Murphy; Jean H. Hankin; Brian E. Henderson; Laurence N. Kolonel // Health (Time Inc.); Nov2011, Vol. 25 Issue 9, p159
The article provides tips on how to look and feel young, including steaming vegetables because roasting, frying or grilling can cause inflammation which speeds up aging, getting more vitamin C to help the body produce collagen and doing resistance training to reverse muscle aging.
- RIPE WITH KNOWLEDGE.
Ute N�thlings; Lynne R. Wilkens; Suzanne P. Murphy; Jean H. Hankin; Brian E. Henderson; Laurence N. Kolonel // Joe Weider's Muscle & Fitness; Jun2011, Vol. 72 Issue 6, p50
The article reports that seasons fruits and vegetables provide higher nutritional value than other non-seasonal fruits and vegetables.
- Vegetables: Great, but not for folate.
Crayhon, Robert // Total Health; Oct96, Vol. 18 Issue 5, p32
Shares that eating green vegetables may not raise levels of B vitamin called folic acid. Effects of folic acid deficiency in the body; Year to start folic acid fortification in United States.
- BETTER BONES.
Crayhon, Robert // Good Housekeeping; Mar2010, Vol. 250 Issue 3, p41
The article discusses strategies to improve bone health including engaging in yoga exercises, consuming a Mediterranean-style diet and ingesting adequate amounts of spinach and other vegetables and fruits.