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Coreg (Carvedilol)

The guidelines below are endorsed by the Department of Agriculture, the Department of Health and Human Services, the American Heart Association, the Senate Select Committee on Nutrition, the Food and Nutrition Board of the National Academy of Sciences, and the American Cancer Society.
Every day, you need at least two servings of low-fat milk products: two servings of protein-rich foods like meats, fish, poultry, eggs, and legumes; four servings of fruits and vegetables; four servings of grains, including whole-grain breads and cereals. Keep these additional points in mind too:
• Ideal weight. Take in only as much food energy as you burn up. You may need to eat less or exercise regularly.
• Total fat. Reduce overall fat intake to 30 percent of calories or less. Trim fat off beef, pork, lamb. Remove skin from poultry. Eat more fish, lentils, dried beans, peas, whole grains, low-fat dairy products, fruits, and vegetables. Saturated fats stimulate production of cholesterol, which clogs up your arteries. So limit beef, pork, lamb, solid shortenings, and palm and coconut oils.
• Cholesterol. Try to keep your daily ration of cholesterol down to less than 300 milligrams, the amount of cholesterol in one egg yolk. Organ meats, beef, pork, lamb, veal, and butter also contain goodly amounts of cholesterol.
• Starch/fiber. Eat more fiber-rich dried beans, peas, lentils, whole grains, fruits, and vegetables. Starchy foods, rich in vitamins and minerals, are low in fat and free of cholesterol.
• The sugar trap. Sugary foods squeeze high-nutrient foods off your menu. So cut back on sugared soft drinks, candy, ice cream, frozen desserts, cakes, cookies, and pies.
• The salt connection. Controversy rages over the role of salt in the human diet. Many people have thought that salt triggers high blood pressure. Evidence is building that excess sodium may worsen high blood pressure in certain individuals, but it doesn’t cause the disease. Healthy individuals need not worry about salt.
However, because we don’t know who has or will get this salt-sensitive hypertension, the best strategy is to keep your daily salt load between 1/2 and 11/2 teaspoons.
• Alcohol. Limit daily intake to one or two drinks. Alcohol has no important nutrient; like sugar, it pushes other foods off the menu. Pregnant women are advised to avoid alcohol altogether.

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