Monthly Archives: February 2014

Gluten-free Diets Are Not For Everyone

Vegetarian Diets Promoted for Farmed Fish

Going gluten-free is easier than ever, and it’s also more trendy than ever. But what does it mean to go gluten-free? “A gluten-free diet is intended for patients with celiac disease,” says Dr. Lauren Schwartz, assistant professor of medicine at Mount Sinai Hospital. “These patients have an inflammatory condition of the small intestine that’s triggered by an immune reaction against gluten, and that results in injury to the intestinal lining.” Schwartz says that people with celiac disease have no choice but to cut out gluten because they’re allergic to the protein found in wheat, rye and barley.
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Low protein diets: what can be achieved?

Another way to look at it is this: The average meat eater consumes one or fewer servings of vegetables a day and no servings of fruit. If a meat eater does eat a vegetable, chances are it’s a fried potato. “Out of balance” depends on your perspective. Myth: A vegetarian diet is all right for an adult, but kids need meat to develop properly. Fact: This statement makes the assumption that protein from plants isn’t as good as protein from meat.
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There is a huge difference between the maize silage-based diets typical of US dairy systems and those of grass silage-based diets in Northern Ireland. Maize silage is typically a high starch, low protein forage so utilization of the rumen degradable protein fraction is relatively efficient. Grass silage, on the other hand, contains up to twice the level of protein found in maize silage and most of this protein (about 60%) is highly soluble. But with less than 6% fermentable sugars, achieving efficient protein utilization with grass silage-based diets is much more difficult. So are low protein diets a non-runner in Northern Ireland?
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5 myths surrounding vegetarian diet

5 myths surrounding vegetarian diet

As reported in KQED Quest , millions of tons of anchovies, sardines and mackerel are being caught to feed farm-raised fish like salmon . In many cases, it can take three pounds of wild fish to grow one pound of farmed fish. By 2030 nearly two-thirds of seafood worldwide will be farm-raised, according to a World Bank report. The US Department of Agriculturehas spent the past ten years researching alternative diets that include plants, animal processing products and single-cell organisms like yeast, bacteria, and algae.
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