Dietary Reference Intake

(redirected from Daily recommended intake)

Di·e·ta·ry Re·fer·ence In·take

(DRI) (dī'ĕ-tār-ē ref'ĕr-ĕns in'tāk)
A set of values for the dietary nutrient intakes of healthy people in the U.S. and Canada, used for planning and assessing diets. Includes the Recommended Dietary Allowance (RDA), the Adequate Intake (AI), the Tolerable Upper Limit (TUL), and the Estimated Average Intake (EAI); has replaced the U.S. Recommended Daily Allowance and the Canadian Recommended Nutrient Intake (RNI).
References in periodicals archive ?
One dish of beef in black bean sauce from a restaurant in London's Chinatown had almost twice the 6g daily recommended intake for adults.
Researches have shown that just one orange has about 100 mg of vitamin C which is 130 percent of the daily recommended intake.
This is important because there is a misconception that daily recommended intake (RDI) of vitamin K1 is sufficient to protect the arteries from developing arterial diseases.
Rather drink your daily recommended intake of fruits?
1 Just 100g edamame contains 110 calories and provides 10g or 18% of daily recommended intake of protein.
Of the individuals who ate the most ultra-processed foods, 80 percent exceeded the daily recommended intake for added sugars (10 percent of total calories) in the diet.
A 3-ounce portion of salmon provides 447 International Units (IU) of vitamin D--more than half of the daily recommended intake of 600 IU for adults age 51 to 70, and 800 IU for adults over age 70.
7 milligrams of manganese, approximately 94 percent of the daily recommended intake for women, or 74 percent of the RDA for men, according to the Linus Pauling Institute.
It includes Stevia - -a natural sugar replacement with no calories - and 188% of the reference intake of B12 and 200% of the daily recommended intake of vitamin C.
On average, these beans contain a remarkable 40-50% of your daily recommended intake of fiber per pouch.
Bruleed French Toast with bacon contains calories more than a day's worth, about a week's worth of saturated fat and four times the daily recommended intake of added sugar.
At 1,800 milligrams per serving, the amount of cholesterol in the traditional fare is among the highest of any food, and is 1,500 milligrams higher than a healthy adult's daily recommended intake.