Dietary Reference Intake

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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 ?
OLD LABEL Nutrition Facts Serving Size 2/3 cup (55g) Servings Per Container About 8 Amount Per Serving Calories 230 Calories from Fat 72 % Daily Value * Total Fat 8g 12% Saturated Fat 1g 5% Trans Fat 0g Cholesterol 0mg 0% Sodium 160mg 7% Total Carbohydrate 37g 12% Dietary Fiber 4g 16% Sugars 12g Protein 3g Vitamin A 10% Vitamin C 8% Calcium 20% Iron 45% * Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
The changes include listing of added sugars, declaration of vitamin D and potassium and updated daily values for certain nutrients like sodium and dietary fiber, among others.
If approved, the updated design will emphasize total calories, serving size, Daily Values, added sugars, and additional nutrients, making it easier for consumers to find information.
Based on current daily values, BNY Mellon will clear more than GBP 11bn, which is equivalent to more than 4% of the average daily value of CHAPS2.
Odds are, the agency will propose new Daily Values for some nutrients and new serving sizes for some foods.
However, the nutrition label also states, "Your daily values may be higher or lower depending on your calorie needs.
An interactive Daily Values bar chart displays the current levels of nutrients in a user's diet and provides suggested food items that will allow a user to reach his or her recommended Daily Values.
The new packaging shows the number of calories (unit of energy) and the percent daily values (%DV) of nutrients in the food.
In the United States, food labels currently present nutrition information as percentages of daily values that are based on the recommended dietary allowances (RDAs), which date back to 1968.
But by relying on the EAR, the daily values could underestimate the needs of the more vulnerable segments of the population, Michael F.
For people consuming 2,000 calories per day, the percent daily values found on the label will be accurate.