Obesity:Obesity is a condition where a person has accumulated so much body fat that it might have a negative effect on their health.
Malnutrition:Malnutrition can define as the insufficient, excessive or imbalanced consumption of nutrients.
Diabetes:Diabetes is a group of metabolic diseases in which the person has high blood glucose (blood sugar). Eating right is vital if you’re trying to prevent or control diabetes.
GERD:Gastroesophageal refers to the stomach and esophagus. Reflux means to flow back or return. Lifestyle and dietary changes are advised for most people needing treatment for GERD.
COPD:chronic obstructive pulmonary disease is a long-term lung disease that refers to both chronic bronchitis and emphysema. You may benefit from a coordinated program of nutrition and lifestyle changes to help you stay active and improve your overall health.
Liver diseases:The ⦁ liver plays an important role in many bodily functions from protein production and blood clotting to ⦁ cholesterol, ⦁ glucose(⦁ sugar), and iron ⦁ metabolism.
Pregnancy:Good nutrition is an important component of a healthy baby. The best time to review your nutritional status to make appropriate changes is prior to conception. This should be individualized based on your medical status, weight and eating habits. Remember what you eat is what your baby will eat.
Lactation/ breast feeding:Like in pregnancy, adequate nutrition of the mother during lactation is of vital importance since during the first few months of life, the infant derives all the nutrition from the mother’s milk.
Cancer:Cancer is a disease that occurs when cells in the body begin to divide at a faster rate than the body requires. The proper diet is always important, but a poor diet might also increase your risk of cancer.
Asthma:a good diet is an important part of your overall ⦁ asthma treatment plan.
Celiac disease:Celiac disease is a problem with digesting gluten, a kind of protein in foods affecting the absorption of nutrients.
TB:you can help yourself feel better sooner and help your body fight off the disease by making sure you’re getting the right nutrition. Your body needs healthy nutrients now more than ever.
Lactose intolerance:Lactose intolerance means the body cannot easily digest lactose, a type of natural sugar found in milk and dairy products. This is not the same thing as a ⦁ food allergy to milk.
Cardiovascular disease:The role of diet is crucial in the development and prevention of cardiovascular disease. Diet is one of the key things you can change that will impact all other cardiovascular risk factors.
Dyslipidemia:Dyslipidemia is an abnormal amount of lipids (e.g. cholesterol and/or fat) in the blood. This is often due to diet and lifestyle. Prolonged elevation of insulin levels can also lead to dyslipidemia.
Hypertension:High blood pressure is a common condition in which the long-term force of the blood against your artery walls is high enough that it may eventually cause health problems, such as heart disease.
Anemia:Anemia is a blood disorder that occurs when there is not enough hemoglobin in a person's blood.
Gastrointestinal disorder:Nutrition and intestinal function are intimately interrelated. The chief purpose of the gut is to digest and absorb nutrients in order to maintain life. Consequently, chronic gastrointestinal (GI) disease commonly results in malnutrition and increased morbidity and mortality.
Thyroid:A thyroid disease is a medical condition impairing the function of the thyroid. What you eat can interfere with your treatment. Some nutrients heavily influence the function of the thyroid gland, and certain foods can inhibit your body's ability to absorb the replacement hormones you may take as part of your thyroid treatment.
Joint diseases:Nutrition and bone, muscle and joint health are closely related. A healthy diet can help you prevent and manage osteoporosis and related musculoskeletal disorders by assisting in the production and maintenance of bone. Conversely, if you're not getting the right nutrients you're putting yourself at greater risk for bone, muscle and joint disease.
Critical care nutrition:Thousands of people are unable to eat by mouth and therefore require food to take either by enteral or parenteral nutrition.
Pediatrics:During the growing years between infancy and adolescence, adequate nutrition is of utmost importance. Your child's diet will not only support their normal growth and development, but also supports their immune system, and develops lifelong eating habits.
Sports nutrition:Sports Nutrition is the study and practice of ⦁ nutrition and ⦁ diet as it relates to athletic performance.
Willson’s disease:Wilson disease is a genetic disorder that prevents the body from getting rid of extra copper.
Renal diseases:Your kidneys remove waste products and help balance water and salt and other minerals (electrolytes) in your blood. When your kidneys stop working, waste products, fluids, and electrolytes build up in your body. This can cause problems that can be deadly. Your diet needs may depend on the type of kidney failure you have and your treatment schedule.
- Acute kidney failure
- Chronic kidney failure