Nutrition/Dietary

In the paper cover the following:
Describe the history of the diet.
What geography and culture does it come from?
How old is this diet – for how long people practiced it?
Who invented it?
What is the diet’s foundational philosophy?
What the diet actually consist of in general?
Give an example for a one-day meal plan representative of this diet.
Critical assessment:
Describe how well/badly it covers the macronutrients and micronutrients.
Does that diet have any probiotic components?
Does the diet achieve in long term what it claims to achieve?
Should one following this diet take precautionary steps, such as take extra vitamins or supplements?
What do you think is the greatest weakness of this diet? How about its greatest strength?
Is this diet practical for a modern lifestyle? (Maybe if you need to prep a meal for 6 hours it is not that practical)
Is this diet expensive? Can average people afford it?
Could this diet be particularly harmful for certain age groups, or patients with certain medical conditions?
Could this diet induce food allergies?
Could this diet be applicable to a high intensity life style? (competitive sports)
Are there celebrities trying to popularize this diet?
Is there a particular food industry that would promote this diet?
Your personal opinion: Would you do it? –
Would you recommend it to your family?
Fonts: 10-12 size, any regular type will do (Calibri, Times, Times New Roman, Arial, Courier etc.)
Line spacing: 2-line spacing
Margins: 1 inch margins
Length: 3-4 pages
No pictures nor graphs of any kind.
Bibliography: Use APA citations and these do not count toward the length of the paper.
File format: Word or PDF
Here are some examples of reputable sources:
• The USDA Nutrition Center at Tufts University
• The FDA
• The Harvard Health Publications
• The Mayo Clinic
• The Merck Manual for Healthcare Professionals
• Micronutrients Information Center at the Linus Pauling Institute
• The National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute
• The National Institute of Diabetes and Digestive and Kidney Diseases
• The NIH recommended dietary reference intakes
• Nutritionfacts.org .
• Nutrition.gov
HERE ARE SOME OF THE OPTIONS YOU CAN CHOOSE –
DASH diet for blood pressure management
Ketogenic diet for management of epilepsy
Therapeutic lifestyle changes (TLC) diet for reducing cholesterol
BRAT diet
Okinawan diet
Vegan diet (originally from Hindu and Buddhist Asian cultures)
Vegetarian diet (a Westernized, less restrictive version of veganism)
South Beach diet
Ornish diet
F-factor diet
Paleolithic diet
Atkins diet
Zone diet
Mayo Clinic diet
Fruitarian diet
Raw food diet
Macrobiotic diet
Calorie Restriction diet

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