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Dietitians Gainesville FL

Dieticians are nutrition experts who provide nutritional guidelines and recommend dietary modifications. They also perform nutrition screenings, develop menus, and provide weight-loss advice, cholesterol-reduction advice and more. Read on to learn more and to find expert local dieticians in Gainesville, FL.

Curtis Paul Freedland, DO
(727) 846-7031
Suite 14 5622 Marine Parkway
Gainesville, FL
Specialties
Gastroenterology, Nutrition
Gender
Male
Languages
German, Italian, Spanish
Education
Medical School: Des Moines Univ, Coll Osteo Med & Surg, Des Moines Ia 50312
Graduation Year: 1981
Hospital
Hospital: Community Hosp Of New Port Ric, New Prt Rchy, Fl; North Bay Med Ctr, New Prt Rchy, Fl; Regional Med Ctr -Bayonet Poin, Hudson, Fl
Group Practice: Gastroenterology Associates

Data Provided By:
Optimal Weight Loss
(352) 339-0458
4631 NW 53rd Ave,# 104
Gainesville, FL
Services
Diabetes Education, Nutrition Counseling, Weight Management, Diet Plan, Sports Nutrition, First Consultation, Weight Loss
Hours
Sunday:Closed
Monday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday:Closed

Jenny Craig
(352) 244-0371
3916 SW Archer Rd
Gainesville, FL
Alternate Phone Number
(352) 244-0371
Services
Weight Loss, Diet Plans

Killian Mary Rd Ld N
(352) 374-4449
4001 W Newberry Rd
Gainesville, FL
 
Nutrition Therapy Associates
(352) 371-8181
3221 Nw 13th St
Gainesville, FL
 
Dragon Rises School of Oriental Medicine
(352) 371-2833
1000 NE 16th Ave.,Building F
Gainesville, FL
Specialty
Acupressure, Acupuncture, Herbology, Nutrition, Qi Gong, Traditional Chinese Medicine, Tui Na
Associated Hospitals
Student Clinic

Mary Killian
(352) 374-4449
4001 W Newberry Rd,# C4
Gainesville, FL
Services
Diabetes Education, Nutrition Counseling, Weight Management, Diet Plan, Sports Nutrition, First Consultation, Weight Loss
Hours
Sunday:Closed
Monday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Tuesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Wednesday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Thursday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Friday:9:00 AM - 5:00 PM
Saturday:Closed

Medi-Weightloss Holdings, LLC (Gainesville, FL)
(352) 400-4732
1143 N.W. 64th Terrace
Gainesville, FL

Data Provided By:
Killian Mary Rd Ld/N
(352) 374-4449
4001 W Newberry Rd
Gainesville, FL
 
Smoothie Boost
(352) 375-8699
4994 Nw 39th Ave
Gainesville, FL
 
Data Provided By:

10 Tips To Reduce Fat In Your Diet

10 Tips To Reduce Fat In Your Diet
by Kathy Thompson

1. Steam, boil, broil, or microwave vegetables, or stir-fry them in a small amount of vegetable oil.

2. Season vegetables with herbs and spices rather than sauces, butter, or margarine.

3. Try lemon juice or fat-free dressing on salad, or use a yogurt based dressing instead of mayonnaise or sour cream dressing.

4. To reduce saturated fat, use vegetable oil or tub margarine instead of butter or stick margarine when possible.

5. Replace whole milk with skim or low-fat milk in puddings, soups, and baked products. Substitute plain nonfat yogurt, blender-whipped cottage cheese, low-fat sour cream, or buttermilk in recipes that call for sour cream.

6. Choose lean cuts of meat, and trim any visible fat from meat before and after cooking. Remove skin from poultry before or after cooking. Monitor portion sizes. (Lean meats end in "loin".)

7. Roast, bake, or broil meat, poultry, or fish, so that fat drains away as the food cooks.

8. Use a nonstick pan for cooking so added fat will be unnecessary, use a vegetable spray for frying.

9. Chill broths from meat or poultry until the fat becomes solid. Spoon off the fat before using the broth.

10. Eat a low-fat vegetarian main dish at least once a week.

See Also:

Nutrition/Diet Infocenter in Holisticonline.com Learn more about nutrition and health.

Healthy Substitutes in 1stholistic.com - where you can learn about strategies to convert your recipes to healthy and wholesome.

Easy Snack Ideas for a Healthy Diet
Most experts agree that snacking is a part of a balanced and healthy diet, as long as the snacks don't pile on empty calories. Like any other part of your diet, it's important to put some thought into what kind of snacks to have on hand; otherwise it's all too easy to pick something high-calorie, high-fat, or high-sugar.

Kathy Thompson has been studying nutrition and health for over 20 y...

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Diet, Nutrition, Eat your way to better health

Eat Your Way To Better Health
By Monique N. Gilbert, B.Sc.

Making the right dietary choices can have a profound impact on our health and longevity. As a society, we have the largest assortments of foods in the world, both good and bad. However, this availability can tempt us to eat unhealthy foods. Fortunately, overcoming these temptations is easier than you think. A few simple changes in your diet can make the difference between being healthy and unhealthy. So, you may ask, what kind of diet do researchers recommend for promoting and maintaining good health?

According to the American Institute of Cancer Research (AICR), the smartest strategy to promoting good overall health is to eat a balanced, predominantly plant-based and nutritionally dense diet. Most of your daily calories should come from vegetables, fruits, whole grains and beans.

Take advantage of our highly developed food distribution system, which allows a vast array of fruits, vegetables and other plant foods to be available throughout the year. Eat less fat and more fiber. Make plant-based foods the largest part of every meal. Limit the amount of animal-based foods, such as meat and dairy products, which are loaded with saturated fat and cholesterol. Use olive oil or canola oil instead of butter or margarine to reduce your intake of saturated fat and hydrogenated fat (trans fat). Moderate your consumption of fried, salted and smoked foods. Eat portions to satisfy hunger, not to clean the plate. The AICR recommends these steps to help protect against several cancers, lower the risk of heart disease and promote good health.

The National Cancer Institute (NCI) links one-third of all cancer deaths to diet. They state that we can reduce the risk of cancer and other chronic diseases through dietary means. Both the AICR and the NCI believe in the benefits of eating a plant-based diet. They feel it is reasonable for most of us to include products like tofu, soymilk, tempeh and textured soy protein as part of a healthy diet. If nothing else, these foods can be excellent and complete alternative protein sources when decreasing your consumption of meat and dairy products.

However, researchers do not want people to consider plant-based foods as a magic bullet to counteract bad eating habits. They don't want people to rely on adding just one or two plant-based products to their diets while continuing to eat foods high in saturated fat and cholesterol. Nor do they advise people to consume large quantities of supplements to try to achieve health benefits. Balance, moderation, and variety are the keys to a healthy diet. Nothing should be excessively consumed. Loading up on any one food or nutrient is never wise. Each food item provides a different chemical composition. The best way to take advantage of the various beneficial nutrients and compounds, is to adopt good eating habits which include a wide assortment of nutritionally dense foods.

Many researchers advise looking at th...

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Weight and Diet Control: Strategies for Mind Body

Losing That Extra Weight
Strategies for Successful Slimming

1. Exercise

The first secret to controlling weight is being more active. With regular exercise we can burn the calories we consume instead of storing them as fat. 

To slim down and stay slim, getting more exercise should be your number one lifelong priority. 

2. Trim your diet in mini-steps

Make any diet changes only one or two at a time--enough to save about 125 calories a day. That could mean switching from mayonnaise to mustard on your sandwich at lunch. The next day, use 1 percent low-fat milk instead of half-and-half in your coffee.

When those changes have become habits, add another small change or two. 

3. Don't Keep Checking Your Weight Everyday

Scales give a very superficial measurement that doesn't tell you anything about your muscle mass or fluid retention. Getting on a scale that says you haven't lost any weight after you've been faithful to your eating plan can be discouraging enough to make you give up. To gauge your progress, check how your clothes fit. This is a much better indicator.

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