Pregnancy (Diabetes during Pregnancy) is a wondrous and exciting time. Itís a time of change, both physically and emotionally. With the proper attention and prenatal medical care, most women with diabetes can enjoy their pregnancies and welcome a healthy baby into their lives.

Why Tight Blood Sugar Control Is Critically Important for women with Diabetes During Pregnancy

Blood sugar control is important from the first week of pregnancy all the way until delivery. Organogenesis takes place in the first trimester. Uncontrolled blood sugar during the early weeks of pregnancy increases the risk of miscarriage, and birth defects. (Women donít develop gestational diabetes until later in pregnancy, which means they don’t share these early pregnancy risks.)

Later in the pregnancy, uncontrolled blood sugar levels can cause fetal macrosomia, which may lead to shoulder dystocia, fractures, and the need for Cesarean section deliveries. Very high blood sugar levels can increase the risk of stillbirth.

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Eating right is essential to keeping your mind and body running at its best. During this year’s National Nutrition Month, the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics reminds us to build an eating plan with your unique lifestyle and nutritional needs in mind. So whether you’re a career professional, vegetarian, student, athlete, or busy parent, it’s important to “Eat Right, Your Way, Every Day.”

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It’s time to learn about the factors and relationship between weight and diabetes that may be standing between a person living with diabetes and a healthier weight. In this piece, we will talk about why weight matters when managing diabetes.

What is the link between type 2 diabetes and body weight?

Diabetes and obesity are closely related. Excess body weight should be taken seriously and is just one risk factor for type 2 diabetes, along with your family history, diet, physical activity level and more.

According to the American Society for Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery, more than 90 percent of people with type 2 diabetes are overweight or have obesity.

While it is true that obesity can lead to diabetes, it is important to understand the link between insulin and weight. Insulin plays a role in regulating blood sugar levels and converting food energy into fat. It also helps break down fats and proteins. During digestion, insulin stimulates muscle, fat, and liver cells to absorb glucose. The cells either use this glucose for energy or convert it into fat for long-term storage. Eating more calories than the body needs will lead to excess glucose levels. If the cells do not remove glucose from the blood, the body will store it in the tissues as fat resulting in weight gain.


Understanding insulin resistance

The American Diabetes Association explains that people with insulin resistance, also known as impaired insulin sensitivity, have a built up a tolerance to insulin, making the hormone less effective. As a result, more insulin is needed to persuade fat and muscle cells to take up glucose and the liver to continue to store it.

The problem is that When you have type 2 diabetes, your body isn’t as receptive to insulin as it once was. This means that the insulin can’t filter out the glucose in your blood. Our bodies respond by making more insulin to combat this. Insulin also works to promote fat storage and block the release of fat from fat storage. So instead of losing weight, you keep gaining, thanks to all that insulin. The American Diabetes Association continues to explain that this is why people with type 2 diabetes tend to have elevated levels of circulating insulin. Over time, insulin resistance can get worse, and the pancreatic beta cells that make insulin can wear out. Eventually, the pancreas no longer produces enough insulin to overcome the cells’ resistance. The result is higher blood sugar levels, and ultimately prediabetes or type 2 diabetes.

Now if a person is identified as being pre-diabetic, the first thing their physician will recommend is weight loss to assist the body in absorbing insulin and lower the chances of developing type 2 diabetes. If you are already diagnosed with type 2 diabetes, you’re likely to hear the same thing: lose weight and change your lifestyle to stay healthy! To reduce the risk of weight gain with diabetes, it is important to manage glucose levels through a healthy diet and exercise.

Can losing weight reverse a type 2 diabetes diagnosis?

While T2D (type 2 diabetes) is incurable, it is possible to manage the disease through lifestyle changes, including (you guessed it) losing weight! By following a healthy diet, food portion control, and with increased physical activity you can manage diabetes. Also, taking steps to lose weight will move individuals living with type 2 diabetes in a positive direction.

How to stay at a healthy weight when you have diabetes.

When trying to maintain a healthy weight, there are a few simple things that you can do to help.

Eat well

  • It is important that people with diabetes keep track of how many calories they are consuming and which foods they are eating daily.
  • Never cut calories by skipping meals.
  • For variety, try to find fun and healthy alternatives for your everyday meals by using recipe websites online.
  • Try to stay away from refined carbohydrates. It can feel like there’s nothing better than a big bowl of pasta or warm garlic bread, but these are sure fire ways to mess up your blood sugar. Try whole grains like brown rice and quinoa instead. Focus on whole foods instead of highly processed foods. Also, keeping track of how many carbohydrates you eat and setting a limit for each meal can help keep your blood sugar levels in your target range. Work with your doctor or a registered dietitian to find out how many carbs you can eat each day and at each meal.

Watch your weight and waist size

  • Measure your weight and waist size. This way, you can make notes of changes and know if your diet and lifestyle are working out positively.
  • Remember, a healthy waist circumference depends on gender. The recommendations are:
    • less than 80cm (31.5 in) for all women
    • less than 94cm (37 in) for most men

Plan ahead

  • If you plan your meals, workouts, and weigh-ins ahead of time, it is far less likely for you to slip up.
  • Make a schedule or a calendar so that you can see progress from week to week. This can help motivate you to continue to reach your goals.
  • When daily obstacles occur in your planning, think about backup meal plans for example if you work late and don’t have time to make dinner when you get home.

Exercise! exercise-to-maintain-healthy-weight

  • Physical activity can not only help you lose weight but also make you feel better.
  • This can be one of the hardest things to start, so starting slow is ok. Just make sure that you are showing improvement each week.
  • Try to switch up the activities you do so that you do not get bored of one thing. It can make it easier to continue working out long term. A daily walk is a great way to start, but then you can mix in low impact activities like swimming, yoga, dancing, or Pilates.

What is considered a healthy weight?

Obesity is when you carry excess body fat. It involves both the size and amount of fat cells. Defined by the National Institutes of Health (NIH), “Obesity is considered a BMI of 30 or above”. Morbid obesity is over 40. BMI (body mass index) is “weight in kilograms divided by height in meters squared”. When looking at what a healthy weight is for a person with diabetes, let’s look at the figures from the CDC, based on the BMI Index Chart.


Per the CDC, a normal BMI is between 18.5-24.9

If you want to calculate your BMI follow the link here!

Input versus Output

If the calories you eat are roughly equal to the calories you burn, then theoretically, you will stay about the same weight. When caloric intake exceeds the body’s requirements, excess calories are stored as fat.

One pound of body fat stores roughly 3,500 calories! Ouch! Getting rid of one pound of body fat requires using 3,500 calories out of storage. That won’t happen in a day. Weight takes time to put on and takes time to take off. A caloric deficit of 500 calories per day can mean losing one pound per week. To achieve this, it’s best to combine caloric restriction with increased energy expenditure through regular exercise. A suggested rate of weight loss is 1-2 pounds per week. Health benefits can be realized with even modest amounts of weight loss.

Small dietary changes can make a difference over time. Giving up 150 calories per day saves you 54,750 calories per year! (150 calories is the number of calories in either 1-ounce of regular potato chips or 12 ounces of regular soda.) When cutting back on calories, be sure to eat a varied and well-balanced diet. You still need the recommended amount of vitamins and minerals.

The Plate Method

Plate-Method-For-Eating-Right It’s easy to eat more food than you need without realizing it. The plate method is a simple, visual way to make sure you get enough non-starchy vegetables and lean protein while limiting the amount of higher-carbohydrate foods you eat that have the highest impact on your blood sugar.

Even a modest weight loss of 5 to 10 percent of your total body weight is likely to produce health benefits, such as improvements in blood pressure, blood cholesterol, and blood sugars.

Behavior Change Tips

  • Create a strategy for making a change.
  • Predict challenges and devise a plan to overcome them.
  • Act on your plan.
  • Get support, if needed.
  • Evaluate your progress.
  • Don’t get discouraged, and don’t give up! Stay positive.
  • Refine your plan or make changes to your plan as needed.

Kicking Off the Healthy T2D Lifestyle

We hope this piece gave you some concrete tips to get started! Remember starting small is fine and that little every day changes can lead to big results in your type 2 diabetes management. Don’t forget that you can always work with Advanced Diabetes Supply for all of your diabetes testing needs. We are here to help!

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Part of managing diabetes is understanding your blood glucose levels and knowing your ideal range. More time spent in range yields health benefits and can help prevent long-term problems like heart disease, loss of vision, and other diseases. Here we break down everything you need to know about blood glucose numbers, ideal ranges based by age, and methods to test at home with glucometers.

What is Blood Sugar?

Let’s start with the basics. Blood sugar, or glucose, is the main sugar found in your blood. It comes from the food you eat and is your body’s main source of energy. Your blood carries glucose to all your body’s cells to use for energy.

How Does Blood Sugar Impact Diabetes?

Too much sugar in the blood could cause many different problems in your body, including heart disease, kidney damage, blindness, and loss of feeling in your feet and hands. In this piece, we will talk about the specifics of blood glucose and the different ways to test and manage your blood glucose levels.

What is a Blood Glucose Number?

Your blood glucose number or blood sugar level is the concentration of sugar in your blood at any given time. People diagnosed with diabetes are at risk for high blood glucose levels, and over the years, these high levels can lead to problems and negatively impact one’s health. It is vital to keep your blood glucose in the normal range. The next time you visit your doctor, ask to have an HbA1c test. This is the test that will tell you what your average blood sugar level has been, overall, for the last three months. There’s no one-size-fits-all target when it comes to numbers. A1C target levels can vary by each person’s age and other factors, and your target may be different from someone else’s. The goal for most adults with diabetes is an A1C that is less than 7%. A1C test results are reported as a percentage. The higher the percentage, the higher your blood sugar levels over the past two to three months. What’s your number? The American Diabetes Association suggests an A1C of 7 percent for nonpregnant adults, but more or less stringent glycemic goals may be appropriate for each individual.

Normal Blood Glucose Ratings

So, what is a normal blood sugar range? Well, that depends on your age, time of day and how recently you last ate. Check out the age grouping below for the normal range and helpful tips.
Blood sugar testing provides useful information for diabetes management. It can help you:

  • Monitor the effect of diabetes medications on blood sugar levels
  • Identify blood sugar levels that are high or low
  • Learn how diet and exercise affect blood sugar levels
  • Understand how other factors, such as illness or stress, affect blood sugar levels
  • Track your progress in reaching your overall treatment goals

Your doctor will let you know how often to check your blood sugar levels. The frequency of testing usually depends on the type of diabetes you have and your treatment plan. Talk with your health care team about what blood sugar numbers are right for you.

Blood Sugar Range for Baby-Toddlers

  • Kids ages 6 and younger should have blood glucose ratings be in the range of about 80 to 200 mg/dL each day.
  • This range is considered healthy, however, the amount of glucose in a child’s body can fluctuate throughout the day from when they wake up, to after meals, and again at bedtime.
  • See the blood glucose numbers chart below for more specific ranges related to testing and pre and post mealtimes.

Blood Sugar Range for Kids-Tweens

  • Kids aged 6 to 12 should have blood sugar levels that range between 80 to 180 mg/dL over a day.
  • If needed, try to limit snacks before bed to keep a child’s blood sugar from rising too much before bedtime.

Blood Sugar Range for Teens

  • Teenagers should have average blood sugar levels that range between 70 to 150 mg/dL over their day.
  • This can be one of the most challenging times to manage diabetes because of the responsibility and discipline needed. Teenagers must be very diligent in watching what they eat, exercise regularly, and strictly adhere to prescribed medications to stay in control of their blood sugar levels.

Let’s take a look at some sample readings and what they indicate.

Blood Glucose Numbers Chart For Children

0-6  80 -180 mg/dL 100-180 mg/dL Less than 180 mg/dL 110-200 mg/dL
6-12 80-180 mg/dL 90-180 mg/dL Up to 140 mg/dL 100-180 mg/dL
13-19 70-150 mg/dL 90-130 mg/dL Up to 140 mg/dL                     90-150 mg/dL

Blood Sugar Range for Adults

  • Adults who are 20 years or older will have blood sugar levels that range between 100-180 mg/dL over a day.
  • For adults struggling with blood sugar control, reach out to your doctor or healthcare provider for a treatment plan to help you manage your glucose levels.
  • It is important to know that some people may not feel the symptoms of high blood sugar or hyperglycemia until their levels are at 250 mg/dL or higher.

Blood Glucose Numbers Chart For Adults

20-Up Less than 100 mg/dL 80-130 mg/dL Less than 180 mg/dL 100-140 mg/dL

Tips to Increase Time In Range (TIR)

  • Watch your carbohydrate intake, especially with refined carbohydrates like white flour breads, pasta and sweets which can wreak havoc on your blood sugar. Include whole grains, and more non-starchy vegetables, such as broccoli, spinach, and green beans.
  • This is commonly known, but sugar intake will always raise your readings. Eat sweets in small portions and use sugar substitutes when you can.
  • Watch your weight! Weight can be an overall indicator of your body’s health so be sure to stay in the range recommended by your physician.
  • Exercise daily. The American Diabetes Association recommends at least 150 minutes of moderate-intensity aerobic exercise per week. Just 20 minutes a day of light aerobic activity has been proven to lower blood sugar and allows the body to absorb insulin more efficiently.
  • Drink more water. When you don’t drink enough water, the glucose in your bloodstream becomes more concentrated. And that leads to higher blood sugar levels. Both mild and severe dehydration can have a notable impact on your diabetes.

How To Administer A Blood Glucose Test using-a-glucometer

There are different ways to check your blood sugar. The most common way to test is the old-fashioned way of poking your finger and then using a strip to test the blood in a blood glucose meter called a glucometer. It is important that you prick the side of your finger and not squeeze it to draw more blood. Instead, you can point your finger down and let the blood flow out.

Tools To Administer A Blood Glucose Test

Accu-Chek Guide:

The Image of Accu-Chek Guide Reader

This glucometer is one of the most modern and easy to use in the industry. The Accu-Chek comes equipped with a strip ejector as well as high visible lighting. This allows you to test in darker places and dispose of your strips easily. It is known for its accuracy and consistency when it comes to testing your blood glucose. Also, it features a smartphone app connecting your test results to your phone, so all of your previous tests and dates are stored right there on your phone, giving you the freedom to check on the go.



OneTouch Verio Reflect

OneTouch Verio Flex Reader


Wanting a glucometer that will help you properly manage your blood glucose? The OneTouch Verio Reflect is the first and only glucometer with a blood sugar mentor feature.  This feature provides personalized insight for the patient as well as encouragement to deal with your blood glucose appropriately.  It also comes with the ColorSure dynamic range indicator making it easy for people to interpret their results.  The OneTouch Verio Reflect also connects to the OneTouch Reveal App, allowing you to store your results and data directly onto your smartphone.



Nova Max Plus:

The Image of Nova Max Plus Glucose Meter

The Nova Max Plus is one of the most convenient glucometers on the market. It is known for being quick, smart, and simple.  It comes with great features such as fast testing time, small blood samples, no coding, low cost, and a large 400 test memory.

Not only that, but when the Nova Max System includes:

  • Nova Max Plus Meter with the battery included
  • 10 Nova Max glucose testing strips
  • 10 Nova Max lancelets
  • Day case

Advanced Diabetes Supply is Here to Help!

We know that keeping blood sugar in check can sound daunting at first. Just remember that the tips in this article are steps that you can take today to increase your time in range. If you have questions, you can always reach out to our on-staff Certified Diabetes Care and Education Specialist. At Advanced Diabetes Supply we’re proud to offer all of the glucometers listed above, plus diabetes testing supplies and continuous glucose monitors. Contact us to get started today!

Today we have many types of insulin and delivery systems available to us. Which is right for you? Work with your doctor to determine if you need as few as one or as many as four or five injections per day. It will depend on what type of diabetes you have, your age and ability to manage low blood sugar reactions and your lifestyle.

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Do you want beautiful, radiant, and glowing skin?  It can be possible when your skin is supplied and nourished by certain vitamins, minerals, and antioxidants.  Your skin can look healthier and younger by eating the right foods, Foods for Healthy Skin.  Experts recommend that a balanced diet is the best way to get your share of good food for healthy skin.  No need to go out and spend hundreds of dollars on certain skin-care products and lotions.  Try eating these nutrients for an amazing and healthy complexion:

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The Blood Glucose Monitoring Device or Self-monitoring of blood glucose (SMBG) with home blood glucose monitors is essential. The blood glucose (BG) results are used to assess the efficacy of therapy, and to provide data by which to make management decisions. Typically, patients who use insulin should be SMBG at least 3-4 times per day. Some type 1’s check as much as 6-8 times per day.† Individuals with type 2 diabetes should SMBG, but if well controlled they may need somewhat less frequent checks. Patients on diet therapy without medications may only need to check BG a few times per week. Type 2’s using oral agents should check at least 1-2 times daily, and vary the times.

When BG control is sub-optimal, frequency of monitoring should be increased to provide data for therapy changes. To assure proper technique, patients should receive training on meter use.

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Eating right with diabetes doesn’t mean you have to skip out on flavorful meals. In fact, there are all kinds of delicious, nutritious diabetes diets out there. While you should always work with your healthcare team to create a diabetes diet that’s right for you, some diets seem to be particularly effective for people with diabetes.

One of the best diets for diabetes control is the Mediterranean diet. Inspired by the cuisine of Greece, Spain, Italy, and other cultures located near the Mediterranean Sea, this diet combines bold flavors with profound health benefits. Are you interested in switching to the Mediterranean diet or incorporating some Mediterranean foods into your current diabetes diet? In that case, you’ll be able to find out more from ADS right here. Mediterranean-diet-for-diabetes

What Is the Mediterranean Diet?

First of all, it’s crucial to understand that “Mediterranean food” and “the Mediterranean diet” aren’t synonymous. The former category includes all kinds of dishes commonly prepared in Mediterranean cultures, while the latter describes a specific diet emphasizing some of these dishes. This diet originated in the 1960s, but it did not attain mainstream popularity until the 1990s.

People following the Mediterranean diet focus on eating higher-than-average amounts of vegetables, healthy fats, and whole-grain carbohydrates. At the same time, they avoid excessive amounts of junk food and sweets, refined carbs, and red meat.

What Foods Can You Eat On the Mediterranean Diet?

If you’re making an effort to cut down on your intake of processed foods, there’s a good chance you’re ready to adopt a Mediterranean diet. You can take the next step by putting these Mediterranean foods in your cart the next time you go grocery shopping:

Healthy carbohydrates. It’s easy to get jittery about your carb intake when you have diabetes, but reasonable portions of nutritious carbs are essential to any diet. Emphasize whole grains like brown rice, wheat bread, whole-grain pasta, and quinoa – many of these foods are high in fiber, which can help reduce the impact carbohydrates have on your blood sugar.

Fruits and vegetables. Fresh produce is a cornerstone of many Mediterranean diet recipes, and it can also help with diabetes control. Fruits in the Mediterranean diet include berries, pomegranates, citrus fruits, and melons, while some of the healthiest Mediterranean veggies are leafy greens, avocados, eggplants, asparagus, and tomatoes.

Certain types of meat. When following the Mediterranean diet, it’s necessary to limit your intake of beef, lamb, and pork – not to mention all kinds of processed meat. Instead, try eating more poultry, fish, and seafood.

Plant-based proteins. Some of the best protein sources for people with diabetes come from plants, and these are a prominent part of the Mediterranean diet. Consider increasing your intake of nuts, legumes, seeds, and beans.

Healthy fats. Few foods have closer links to the Mediterranean diet than olives. They’re rich in “good” monounsaturated fat, so don’t hesitate to use olives and olive oil in your cooking! olives-in-mediterranean-diet

The Mediterranean Diet and Diabetes

If you’re already following a diabetes diet, you’ve probably noticed some similarities between the Mediterranean diet and what you eat on a daily basis. With that in mind, it’s no surprise to learn that this diet can help people successfully manage diabetes.

One study performed in the United Kingdom and featured in the American Journal of Clinical Nutrition looked at various diabetes diets. Along with the Mediterranean diet, participants in the study ate low-carb, high-protein, vegetarian, vegan, low-glycemic index, and high-fiber diets.

The results were illuminating: participants following the Mediterranean, low-carb, high-protein, and low-glycemic-index diets all had enhanced blood sugar control. However, the people following the Mediterranean diet also experienced improvements to their cardiovascular health while losing more weight than other people participating in the study.

These aren’t the only ways the Mediterranean diet can help fight diabetes, either. A meta-analysis published in BMJ Open concluded that people at risk for type 2 diabetes could lower their diabetes risk by 23 percent by following this diet. That means it’s a wonderful pre-diabetic diet, too!

Mediterranean Diet Tips

Though the Mediterranean diet may be similar to your current diet, making any type of broad dietary change isn’t easy. These tips should help you get started:

  • Don’t change anything right away. Your diabetes diet needs to be created with your own nutritional needs in mind. If you’re thinking about switching to the Mediterranean diet, talk to your doctor or healthcare team first.
  • Load up on produce. You should aim to get seven to ten servings of fruits and vegetables every day. Convenient ways to increase your produce intake include eating fruit salads and replacing non-nutritious snacks with apples, bananas, or baby carrots.
  • Enjoy improved flavors – no salt required. When you cook with herbs and spices, you won’t need salt to liven up your food. Cinnamon, garlic, basil, paprika, ginger, rosemary, and bay leaves are all great choices, and some herbs can even help you control diabetes symptoms.
  • Believe it’s not butter. Butter is delicious, but it’s not part of the Mediterranean diet. Replace it with olive or canola oil whenever you can.
  • Eat the right meats. Instead of red meats, try eating fish and poultry. Grill these meats instead of frying them to reap their full health benefits.
  • Keep your dairy low-fat. You don’t need to avoid dairy products on the Mediterranean diet, but it’s a good idea to steer clear of high-fat dairy items. Fat-free yogurt, low-fat cheese, and skim milk are all great choices.

Steer Clear of These Potential Risks

The Mediterranean diet can be great for people with diabetes, but it isn’t a magic bullet. If you decide to switch to this diet, be aware of these pitfalls and take steps to avoid them while creating your Mediterranean diet meal plan.

Drinking Too Much Alcohol

Red wine and other types of alcohol are included in the Mediterranean diet. While many people with diabetes can safely drink moderate amounts of alcohol, make sure that drinking won’t interfere with any medications you’re taking and avoid drinking on an empty stomach.

Overeating Legumes

While lentils, beans, and other legumes come packed with fiber and other nutrients, they still contain carbs. Make sure to keep that in mind and to include them while carb counting.

Going Cold Turkey

It’s hard to stick to any diet if you don’t ease into it first. Start by working with your healthcare team to make realistic dietary changes, like gradually reducing your intake of red meat while increasing your fish and poultry consumption.

Cheating Too Often

There’s nothing wrong with the occasional cheat day – emphasis on “occasional.” Try limiting the times you eat red meat and other foods not included in the Mediterranean diet to once or twice a month, maximum.

Not Controlling Portion Sizes

No matter how nutritious a given diet is, you can still overeat while following it if you aren’t careful. Remember the importance of weight management, and combine your Mediterranean diet with regular exercise.

ADS Can Help With Your Diabetes Management Journey

Sticking to a healthy diet is a crucial part of diabetes management, and the Mediterranean diet can be an excellent choice for people with diabetes. But no matter how much of an impact this diet has on your well-being, you’ll still need access to the same diabetes supplies you use today. If you’re looking for a reliable supplier of insulin, glucose meters, insulin pumps, and more, start shopping with ADS today!

Choosing An Insulin Pump Can Be Difficult

Insulin Pump represent a giant step forwards in diabetes management. Instead of constantly preparing and administering insulin by injection, pumps allows users to fine-tune their insulin delivery. Pumps as a whole and specific pumps in particular have both pros and cons for different types of users, however, so it is vital to read up on what is available.

Most conventional insulin users will mix shorter and longer-acting types of insulin to attempt to get blood sugar control over an entire 24-hour period. This is important because high blood sugar can have serious short and long-term consequences, but is annoying at best. Pumps remove this necessity as they can deliver short-acting insulin constantly. Users trigger a ‘bolus’ or larger dose based on their carbohydrate intake when they eat and receive a low, calculated dose at all other times.

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Mushrooms (Mushroom for Diabetes) are known for their heal>thy nutrients and when used right in cooking can enhance the flavor of many different dishes. You can find mushrooms as toppings in hamburgers, steaks, and pizza. Or mushrooms are eaten raw or added to salads, soups, casseroles, rice dishes, stir-fry, and scrambled eggs.

Mushrooms supply the diet with vegetable proteins, vitamins, amino acids, minerals, fiber, iron plus they are low in calories. Nutritionally, mushrooms contain important vitamins like vitamin D and B vitamins and minerals like potassium, phosphorus, magnesium, selenium, copper, and zinc. These vitamins and minerals play an important role to boost the immune system and keeping your body healthy. A number of edible mushrooms are available and easy to buy.

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