fortified food

fortified food

Any food (e.g., a cereal) that has essential nutrients (e.g., iron and vitamins) added, either in quantities greater than those present normally (supplementation) or which are not normally present in the food being fortified (fortification).
References in periodicals archive ?
The Danish government insisted similar fortified food licences had been approved - but it had yet to receive an application for Marmite.
Although a fortified food cannot claim to be natural, there is no evidence that fortification diminishes desirable attributes of minimally processed.
We are committed to working together so that we can adequately provide fortified food and nutrient supplements to those at risk of micronutrient deficiencies.
4 meg a day) from a multivitamin or fortified food (like cereal), in case a lack of stomach acid makes them unable to absorb the B-12 in foods (dairy, meat, poultry, and fish).
If vegans' vitamin B12 intake from food sources is adequate, supplements are not needed, although it is important to be sure that fortified food sources are reliable, adequate, and used daily.
At the same time supplementary food such as fortified yoghurt, biscuits, fortified bread and fortified food supplements with different nutritional qualities, will be sourced from the private sector which will enhance the local economy,' he stated.
The number of fortified food launches almost doubled last year despite the EU's clampdown on marketing claims about health benefits.
4 meg a day) of B-12 from a fortified food (like cereal) or a supplement.
As such, detailed labeling about the sourcing of each ingredient formulated in a dietary supplement or fortified food will aid greater penetration of protein fortified functional foods and facilitate decision-making.
The magazine's editor, Charlotte Gann, said: "Most people won't get any extra benefit from eating fortified food.
She advised: "It can be supplemented in fortified food such as bread, Marmite, some breakfast cereals or supplemented in tablet form.