dietary allowances

di·e·ta·ry al·low·anc·es

Nutrient intake judged proper and healthful in quantity and type.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
The Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDAs) most multivitamins provide are only the minimal doses.
People across various age groups consume dietary supplements to meet their recommended dietary allowances. Dietary supplements are available in different forms, such tablets, pills, powders, capsules, gelcaps, and liquids.
Breakfast, lunch, dinner and snacks are all designed to provide the nutrition and calories needed to meet the recommended dietary allowances of each individual patient.
(3.) Indian council of medical research nutrient requirements and recommended dietary allowances for Indian Hyderabad National Institute of Nutrition Indian Council of Medical Research 2000, P.43-9.
The Institute of Medicine's Food and Nutrition Board (FNB) introduced the Recommended Dietary Allowances, or RDAs, in 1943.
The Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDA) say adults of all ages should have a protein intake of 0.8 grams (g)/kilogram (kg) body weight/day (to calculate protein needs, multiply .8 by your weight in pounds and divide by 2.2: that's 55 g/day for a 150-pound person).
We know for sure that multivitamins can till nutrient gaps, and as so many people are not even reaching the recommended dietary allowances for many nutrients, that's reason enough to add an affordable and convenient multivitamin to their diets.
A code provides online access to the 2010 Dietary Guidelines, Centers for Disease Control and Prevention growth charts, Tanner Stages of Sexual Development, Recommended Dietary Allowances and Dietary Reference Intakes, and conversion tables.
The statement also includes new Institute of Medicine Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDA) for calcium and vitamin D intake.
The statement also includes new IOM Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDA) for calcium and vitamin D intake.
Clinton, a medical oncologist at Ohio State University, Columbus, predicted that physicians will become more comfortable using recommended dietary allowances to advise patients about calcium and vitamin D intake and noted that vitamin D screening "probably should not be part of routine medical care."