There are steps that you can take to reduce your risk of getting osteoporosis like having a healthy balanced diet with plenty of calcium, vitamin D and other vitamins and minerals.
The menopause is the time when periods stop. It is defined as occurring 12 months after the last menstrual period and usually happens between the ages of 45-55. This Food Fact Sheet explains what happens during the menopause and provides dietary advice to help aid symptoms.
Arthritis is a condition that causes joint pain. This Food Fact Sheet is about the role diet has in managing symptoms of the most common arthritic condition, osteoarthritis (OA).
This fact sheet will tell you about simple changes to your diet that can help reduce the health risks that having high blood pressure can cause.
Dietary changes can often help Irritable Bowel Syndrome symptoms and sometimes simple changes are all that are needed. This Food Fact Sheet explains that dietary changes can help these symptoms.
The simple steps outlined in this Food Fact Sheet should help to identify and treat malnutrition.
Diabetes is a condition where the amount of glucose (sugar) in your blood is too high because your body cannot use it properly.
This food fact sheet will help you to follow a healthy, balanced milk-free diet.
This Fact Sheet explains what chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS) or ME is, and what dietary factors you need to be aware of to help manage the illness.
This Food Fact Sheet explains who may be at risk or pressure ulcers and how they can be avoided.
Good nutrition is important for our mental and physical health. This Food Fact Sheet will look at how following a healthy diet can protect your mental health.
Good diabetes control will help you lead a full and active life and prevent other health complications.
This Food Fact Sheet is about the role that diet has in managing symptoms of one of the more common arthritic conditions, rheumatoid arthritis (RA).
This Food Fact Sheet looks at the most common dietary problems affecting people with autism and how dietitians can help.
Pollen-food Syndrome (PFS) is caused by the body reacting to proteins found in food from plants which are similar to pollen. This sheet explains why it happens, what foods usually cause PFS and how to manage it.