How much broccoli should you eat daily?
100 pieces because it is very healthy
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The total amount of calories from fat should make up around 30% of your diet. Each gram of fat contains 9kcals. So for example, If you were consuming 1500kcals a day then …30% percent of those calories should be fat. Calculations: 1500kcals / 100 X 30 = 450kcals 450kcals / 9 = 50 grams So a person consuming 1500kcals a day should consume around 50 grams of fat per day. This does not mean to say all these calories should be saturated fats (bad fats). These calories should be consume with unsaturated and polyunsaturated fats (good fats) as well. For an average person on a 2000 calorie diet, 20g should be the minimum intake of overall fats, with a maximum of 60g. No one should consume over 20g of saturated fats, and trans fats should be avoided completely.
two to five times a day.
The average adult should have a minimum of 2000mg-3000mg of potassium per day. This can be achieved through the natural consumption of certain kinds of foods, particularly fru…its and vegetables. There are circumstances where potassium is readily lost and needs to be replenished in excess of the minimum daily amount listed above. The number is smaller for children and infants. Anyone with concerns of potassium deficiency, due to food allergies or special dietary requirements, where natural sources for potassium are precluded; should consult a doctor about the exact dosage they need to supplement each day. Potassium is essential for muscle health, particularly the heart. A deficiency, among other things, can cause muscle cramping and in extreme cases, can cause death. People on "low carb diets" will find they need to take special care to get the proper amount of potassium each day, as potassium is used in the ketosis process to diffuse byproduct chemicals left in the bloodstream; therefore additional potassium is needed regularly to replenish the body's potassium stores. Potassium is diffused by the kidneys, through sweat, urine or other bodily excretions. In this manner, excess potassium is removed from the body through urination and sweating. Barring kidney trouble, it is difficult to actually overdose on potassium, but not impossible. People should consume more potassium after intense sweating, if your diet is high in salt or in case of abnormal or extraordinary bodily excretions (such as vomiting or diarrhea) as these will result in a loss of potassium in the excreted bodily fluids. Supplemental potassium can also be needed if you are on certain kinds of heart medicine. Muscle cramps are typically a sign of one being low in potassium.
that's hard to answer with out more information. It all depends on the size and age of your horse. it also depends on how much work your horse does. on the back of the sack… of horse feed.. it tells you the guideline daily amounts and how much your horse should approximately be eating
It depends on the amount you eat.A usual portion of broccoli(let's say-300g) is very healthy,and provides us with many vitamins and other nutrients,and,as such,is very good fo…r you.However,it's caloric value is quite low,so you should eat something "calorie-richer" to give you energy,along with it.You certainly shouldn't concentrate on eating broccoli as the only vegetable,because it,by itself cannot provide you with all elements you need.\nEating it on daily basis,in normal amounts,is certainly not harmful.. No. Broccoli is an excellent vegetable and can be a good part of any balanced diet. A few stalks of broccoli is a great way to get some of your vegetables for the day.
Because it's good for the bones and tastes really good with some salt and some pepper, maybe butter. Melted butter. Don't judge me
at least 2 servings
This depends on how much you need to eat but if you want the answerI suggest you look it up on a health website such as health.com.
that depends, are you a vampire?
At least 3 times for breakfest,lunch,and dinner.
Yes if it is real broccoli Yes it is just broccoli that hasn't fully rippened yet but shouldbe still safe to eat.
5-8oz. of cheese is the recommended daily amount of cheese!
There is not prescribed amount, but many people around the world eat about a half cup of yogurt with breakfast almost every morning.
According to the Greek's you need to have at least 1 tbs a day.
If your rabbit has eaten broccoli, you should observe her carefully over the next 24 hours. If you notice any signs of gas, you should give first aid (see below). If the sympt…oms don't go away within a few hours, and the rabbit isn't eating or drinking, you should bring the rabbit to the "rabbit-savvy" vet for treatment (including pain medications, gut motility medications, and fluids). Some rabbits can eat broccoli and suffer no illness at all, and many rabbits can eat broccoli safely in small amounts as an occasional treat, but some rabbits are very sensitive to broccoli and other "gassy" foods (like cabbage) and those rabbits shouldn't have any broccoli at all. Almost all rabbits are fine with broccoli leaves, though -- they're not as "gassy" as the florets and stems. Even if your rabbit doesn't suffer from gas, broccoli is high in natural sugars and so should only be offered as a treat. Again, broccoli leaves are safe and contain much less sugars, so they can be included as one of the greens in the daily salad rotation, so long as your rabbit isn't extra-sensitive to them. The key is to know your rabbit! Rabbits are individuals, just like humans. It's important to know your rabbit well enough so you can identify and respond to illness before it turns into something serious. First Aid for Gas Signs and Symptoms . A rabbit in pain might grind its teeth (not like happy "tooth-purring"; grinding is loud, crunchy-sounding, and irregular in rhythm); she might have glassy and/or half-shut eyes; her body might be all tight and squished/hunched-up; she won't be running around and playing, nor content and relaxed; she might hide from you in unusual places; she probably won't be eating, grazing, or drinking; she might be aggressive; she might not be using the litter box. . A rabbit with gas in particular might be pressing her belly flat and hard against the floor, trying to seek relief from the pain; her belly might feel hard and bloated, but not hugely distended. (In the case of huge distension/bloating that came on suddenly, seek veterinary care immediately -- it might not be gas and treated for gas could make the problem worse.) You might hear loud gurgling from the rabbit's belly. Treatment . Massage the rabbit's stomach -- this is located just below the ribs. Be gentle, but firm. Try rubbing in circles, or in lines pushing towards the anus, or using multiple fingers in a ripple motion. If the rabbit struggles or cries out, let him go -- don't hurt him! (If the rabbit just seems annoyed and shifts about a lot, you're not hurting her, so keep massaging.) If you feel gas bubbles, push your fingers into them to break them up, and them try to push them toward the anus. This can be very tiring but at least it's free, so keep at it for as long as you can; then take a break and try again. Don't push hard at solid-feeling things -- these could be organs, or bones, or a foreign obstruction in the system, but pushing hard will only hurt the rabbit. . Administer simethicone. Look for simethicone in a liquid suspension -- this is often sold in the baby aisle of drug stores. Administer a dose once every hour for the first 2-3 doses, then once every 3-8 hours as needed. You should start to see improvement after a few doses. The commonly-cited dose for rabbits is 20mg of drug, but if your rabbit is very large you might use a larger amount. In order to calculate the correct dose of liquid, read the label and look for how many mg of drug there is in 1mL of liquid. (Note that 1mL = 1cc.) For example, if you want to give 20mg of drug, and the label says there's 20mg per mL, then the correct dose is 1mL (aka 1cc); but if the label says there's 40mg per mL, then the correct dose is 0.5mL (aka 0.5cc). Each brand is different so you have to read the label! . Try to encourage physical activity, eating, drinking, and keep your mood happy! The less "depressed" the rabbit, the greater chance of recovery without veterinary intervention.