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Dr. Saroja Raghavan: Her words of wisdom on Dietary Management Of Lifestyle Diseases

Dr.Saroja-Raghavan
The HOD and Senior Manager – Dietetics and Nutrition at Dr. Mohan’s Diabetes Specialities Centre, Dr. Raghavan is one of the most experienced nutritionists in Chennai. She recommends appropriate & customized dietary and nutritional solutions to her patients & thereby accomplish their health and fitness goals effectively.

Now, an atlas points to whats on your plate: 14 member team worked 7 years to bring out Nutrition Guide

Ever wondered what that tasty looking Panipoori laid out in front of you would mean in terms of calories or how much weight you might lose if you sacrificed a masala dosa?

Well, all you need would be a ‘Dr Mohan’s Atlas of Indian foods’. The book, a result of seven years of research and analysis, is the first of its kind published on Indian food.

It provides a pictorial guide to 200 popular cooked foods from various parts of the country with details including calories, nutrients, fibre content and so on. Read More.

The Times of India,Wednesday June 05

Curious to know the calories in what you eat? Here is a palatable guide

Whether you fret constantly about counting how many calories you consume or how many you are supposed to, but do not, here is some news : The Indian Food Atlas is here to help you do just that.

 

It has described at least 200 commonly- eaten Indian foods, drawn from across the subcontinent. So what does a food atlas do? It provides you an estimation of how much one eats, and how many calories are packed into every portion.

 

Why an atlas now? From chronic under- nutrition, India has moved to a stage where about 30- 40 per cent of the population are estimated to be suffering from over- nutrition, says V. Mohan, chairman, Dr. Mohan’s Diabetes Specialties Centre ( DMDSC). Apparently, Indians in urban areas consume too many calories, too much fat, sugar, salt and very little fibre and other protective nutrients, owing to the shift towards refined and processed foods. This, combined with a life without much activity, has fuelled the noncommunicable diseases epidemic in the country. Read More.

The Hindu,Wednesday June 05

Rice and Reason

Limit the consumption of polished rice to reduce the risk diabetes. Food use caution while pilling your plate with the refined version of this staple grain.Our bodies convert the food we eat into glucose. White polished rice a high Glycemic Index (GI)
THE HINDU Monday April 16 2012