Frequently Asked Questions
1. Those who do not consume enough protein from their diet in order to meet their daily needs.
2. Those who wish to increase their protein intake, such as those with injuries or wounds after surgery.
3. Those who exercise and want to build muscle.
4. Those who wish to achieve weight loss.
5. Elders who do not have chronic kidney disease problems.
1. Adolescents and adults 0.8-1.0 g/kg/d
2. Elders without underlying disease 1.0-1.2 g/kg/d
3. Elders with underlying disease 1.2-1.5 g/kg/d
Plant proteins that are extracted from various types provide an equal amount of amino acids to animal protein. Plant proteins are high in fiber, which is good for the gut and heart. Since it is lactose free, it is suitable for those who have trouble digesting lactose, those who get stomach problems from drinking milk, or those with milk protein allergies.
Yes, since lactose is found only in cow’s milk and cow’s milk products. Plant proteins do not contain lactose.
Yes, since protein does not affect blood sugar levels. Additionally, eating protein at high intervals helps to control blood sugar levels to stabilize better.
Yes, cancer patients have increased protein requirements. Eating a high protein diet along with eating enough food can help you maintain weight and help reduce the side effects of treatment. Protein also helps strengthen immunity and white blood cells.
Increase your intake of high protein foods in each meal, or drink high-protein beverages in between meals.
Your protein intake should be increased to 1.2-1.5 g/kg/d.m and the amount of protein should be evenly distributed in each meal.
During weight loss, an increase protein intake is recommended in order to help maintain your muscle while losing weight. The recommended amount is 1.5-2 g/kg/d.
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