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UNIT 5 CHAPTER 4 Nutrition: Nourishing Your Body. 1. Introduction. Nutrition is the science of nourishing the body properly to reach higher levels of dynamic living. You can provide yourself with the six nutrients in a well rounded, diversified diet.

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UNIT 5 CHAPTER 4

Nutrition: Nourishing Your Body

1

slide2

Introduction

Nutrition is the science of nourishing the body properly to reach higher levels of dynamic living.

You can provide yourself with the six nutrients in a well rounded, diversified diet.

By reading labels and choosing your food carefully, you can maintain a lean body, free from excess personal fat.

slide3

Diets have radically changed in the last 35 years.

Proper eating habits now take a back seat to convenience and lack of time.

  • Fast-food outlets
  • Duel-career parents
  • Skyrocketing number of single parent families
slide4

Our lifestyles are busy and hurried, but it is very important that young adults have a basic understanding of nutrients, how to obtain them, and how to control fat.

  • Six Nutrients:
  • Carbohydrates
  • Fats
  • Proteins
  • Vitamins
  • Minerals
  • Water
slide5

The first three ingredients, carbohydrates, fats, and proteins, are foodstuffs. They give us energy for body processes.

The released energy is measured in calories.

slide6
In the last 35 years, all the following factors have led to a lifestyle that has negatively affected proper nutrition, except which one?
  • Single parent households
  • Parents who both work
  • Lack of nutritional education in schools
  • Fast-food restaurants
slide7

Carbohydrates

Carbohydrates are found in fruits, grains, and vegetables.

With a value of 4 calories per gram, they supply short- and long-term energy for everything from thinking to breathing to running a race.

slide8

Short-term carbohydrates are the sugars, or simple carbohydrates, that are quickly absorbed.

Glucose (blood sugar) is the most important simple sugar. Many sugary foods (candy, soda) are sources but contain few nutrients.

Fruit is an excellent source of simple carbohydrates and has vitamins and minerals as well.

slide9

Simple Carbohydrates

A sugar that is found in the body in its simple state which supplies the body with short-term energy

slide10

Long-term carbohydrates are starches, or complex carbohydrates, which are combinations of sugars.

They take longer to digest and convert to glucose.

Extra glucose converts to glycogen for storage in the muscles and liver.

Extra glycogen converts to fat for long-term energy.

slide11

Complex Carbohydrates

A carbohydrate that is formed by the body after the conversion of extra glucose, which supplies the body with long-term energy

slide12

Grains and starchy vegetables are good sources of complex carbohydrates.

They are also good sources for vitamins, minerals, and fiber.

Fiber provides no calories but aids the movement of food through the digestive system.

slide14

Nourishing Your Body’s Fuel with Fats

Fats (lipids) maintain body temperature, insulate body organs, provide stored energy, and carry fat-soluble vitamins

(A, D, E, & K) to the cells.

One gram of fat is equivalent to 9 calories of energy, more than twice the equivalent of carbohydrates (1 gram = 4 calories).

The most sensible approach to maintaining a lean level of body fat is to minimize your fat intake.

14

slide15

Fat-Soluble Vitamin

A vitamin that is absorbed through the intestinal tract with the help of fats and is stored in the body

slide16

Triglycerides are the primary fats we eat and store.

  • Saturated fats
    • From animals
    • Do not melt at room temperature
  • Monounsaturated fats
    • Usually liquid vegetable oil
  • Polyunsaturated fats
    • Usually liquid vegetable oil

Too many calories = triglycerides = fat.

Too many saturatedfats = cholesterol.

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Monounsaturated Fats

Oils or fats that are liquid at room temperature, are low in hydrogen, and can lower the level of blood cholesterol

slide18

Polyunsaturated Fats

Oils of fatty acids containing more than one double or triple bond and are, therefore, cholesterol defensive

slide19

Saturated Fats

Fats that do not melt at room temperature and can raise the cholesterol level

slide20

Cardiovascular Disease is the Main Killer of Americans

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Your liver already produces about 1,000 milligrams (mg) of cholesterol daily, and diet adds another 400 to 500 mg.

Cholesterol, a waxy, sticky substance found in animal and human waste tissue, insulates nerves and forms hormones, cell membranes, vitamin D, and bile to aid in food digestion.

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Your blood carries cholesterol by way of lipoproteins, with low density lipoproteins (LDL) carrying cholesterol that is not needed by the cells in the arteries, giving them the nickname of the “bad guys.”

Cholesterol accumulated on the inside walls of the arteries is a factor in the development of atherosclerosis. Eventually, cardiovascular disease, in the form of a heart attack or stroke, may result.

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The high density lipoproteins (HDL) carry the extra cholesterol in your blood to the liver to dispose of it, thus preventing cholesterol from building up in the arteries. For this reason, HDLs are known as the “good guys.”

To keep cholesterol at a normal level in the body, you must lower LDL levels and raise HDL levels.

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Steps you can take to accomplish this are to eat less fat, especially saturated fat, maintain appropriate body weight, and participate in a regular exercise program.

Eating more fiber will also help because it binds with cholesterol and carries it out of the body; and consuming monounsaturated fats, such as olive oil, canola, and peanut oils, raises HDLs.

which type of fat comes mainly from animal sources and does not melt at room temperature
Which type of fat comes mainly from animal sources and does not melt at room temperature?
  • Monounsaturated
  • Polyunsaturated
  • Saturated
  • Trans fat
cholesterol deposits in the arteries lead to a disease called
Cholesterol deposits in the arteries lead to a disease called _______.
  • hypertension
  • vasculitis
  • atherosclerosis
  • endocarditis
slide26

Nourishing Your Body with Proteins

  • Proteins:
  • are in every cell
  • aid development and
  • maintenance of muscle, bone, skin, blood
  • keep the immune system strong
  • control chemical activities that transport oxygen, iron, and nutrients
  • can be used for energy when low on carbohydrates and fat
  • have the same caloric amount as carbohydrates, 1 gram = 4 calories.
slide27

Amino acids are the building blocks of protein.

There are 22 found in human tissue, but the 8 (9 for children) essential amino acids must come from food.

Food products that contain all 8 essential amino acids are referred to as complete proteins (meat, fish, poultry, dairy products).

27

slide28

Amino Acids

The basic units of proteins, produced by living cells or obtained as an essential component of a diet

slide29

Plant foods are generally incomplete since they are either low on or lack an essential amino acid.

However, they can be easily combined (rice & beans) to form complete proteins.

slide30

The remaining 14 amino acids are the nonessential amino acids that are still necessary for body function, but which the body manufactures itself.

slide31

Animal and dairy products are sources of complete proteins but are also high in fat. You will have a healthier diet if you meet your protein needs with carbohydrates from grains and vegetables.

what are the basic units of protein called
What are the basic units of protein called?
  • Lipoproteins
  • Amino acids
  • Triglycerides
  • Carboxyls
slide33

Regulating Your Body with

Vitamins, Minerals, and Water

Your body needs vitamins, minerals, and water to be healthy.

Vitamins and minerals come from food; water is essential for hydration.

slide34

Vitamins

Vitamins promote health and wellness.

The body does not digest vitamins like it does carbohydrates, fats, and proteins; the body tissues absorb them instead.

The intestinal track absorbs fat-soluable

vitamins—A, D, E, and K.

Water in the body tissues dissolves

water soluble vitamins—Bcomplex and C.

slide35

Water Soluble Vitamin

A vitamin that is dissolved in the water of the tissues

slide36

Many countries have established the daily amount of vitamins and minerals needed for good health.

In the United States, it is the Referenced Daily Intake (RDI), which replaced the old Recommended Dietary Allowances (RDA).

The federal government will review and update these standards as research makes new discoveries.

slide37

Referenced Daily Intake

(RDI)

Standards developed by the U.S. government for the regulation of vitamin and mineral requirements

the intestinal tract absorbs the soluble vitamins and
The intestinal tract absorbs the _______ soluble vitamins _______ and _______.
  • water; A, D, E, and K; stores them in the body
  • water; B complex and C; the tissues absorb them
  • fat; A, D, E, and K; stores them in the body
  • fat; B complex and C; the tissues absorb them
slide45
What vitamin found in eggs, fish-liver oils, fortified milk, and sunlight manages calcium absorption for strong bones and teeth?
  • A
  • C
  • D
  • K
slide46

Points of Interest: Vitamins

Vitamin C

  • 10-year study-11,348 adults-3 groups:
    • 50 mg or more per day + 500 supplement
    • 50 mg or more per day
    • less than 50 mg per day
  • Group 1
    • Men—35% lower mortality—42% lower death from heart disease/stroke
    • Women—10% lower mortality—25% lower death from heart disease/stroke
slide47

Good Sources of Vitamin C

Daily vitamin C supplements of 2,000 mg may be helpful to allergy sufferers.

slide48

Minerals

Minerals are elements found in the environment that help regulate the body process.

The body needs minerals to absorb vitamins.

Macrominerals are minerals needed in large amounts: calcium, phosphorous, magnesium, potassium, sulfur, sodium, and chloride.

slide52

Sodium is a macromineral, but many Americans consume too much, contributing to high blood pressure, which contributes to cardiovascular disease.

Calcium is also a macromineral, but many Americans consume too little, which can lead to osteoporosis.

slide55

The body also needs trace minerals in very small amounts; they are essential for proper functioning of the body.

An iron deficiency can reduce the number and size of red blood cells, causing weakness, sleepiness, and headaches.

slide60

Point of Interest: Minerals

A study found that heart-disease patients who received 150 mcg of chromium per day had a dramatic jump in HDL cholesterol, the good stuff that helps keep arteries clear.

slide61

Water

Your body is 60-70% water. Most of your blood, brain, and muscles are made of water, along with 20% of your bones.

Without water you would die in a few days.

To maintain body functions, you need to drink 6-8 glasses per day, more when you exercise.

an iron deficiency is associated with a reduction in what bodily process
An iron deficiency is associated with a reduction in what bodily process?
  • Production of red blood cell
  • Synthesis of the thyroid hormone
  • Maintenance of water balance
  • Storage of energy in the cells
slide64

Hunger and Malnutrition

If you can obtain an abundant and varied diet, you can easily meet your nutritional needs.

However, for many people in the world, hunger is a way of life.

Poor nutrition is a serious worldwide problem.

slide65

Malnutrition

Malnutrition (technically)—any condition in which a person’s nutrient consumption is inadequate or unbalanced

Usually, however, it is consuming too little of one or more nutrients.

Malnutrition harms every body system and damages emotional well-being.

slide66

Malnourished people:

    • Do not have energy to perform well
    • Are more susceptible to disease.
  • Malnourished children:
    • Grow much more slowly.

Malnutrition during pregnancy may cause the baby to weigh less than normal and have serious health problems.

slide67

There are various types of malnutrition. An especially serious one is protein-energy malnutrition—not enough protein or calories.

Especially severe in children, it can cause death directly or through diseases.

It is the most serious problem today in developing countries.

slide68

Malnutrition has various causes (lack of knowledge, digestive system condition), but poverty is by far the most common.

People in severe poverty cannot afford to buy or grow the food they need.

slide69

A World

Problem

Hunger and malnutrition are severe in many poorer nations, but they are also problems in prosperous countries.

slide70

A World

Problem

Hungry people in the United States include:

  • Those with little or no income
    • Homeless people
    • Runaway teenagers
    • Families with unemployment
    • Some elderly people
slide71

Several programs and organizations like the United Nations are trying to solve the problem.

The U.S. government sponsors the Food Stamp Program, and volunteers provide meals at soup kitchens.

what is the most common cause of malnutrition
What is the most common cause of malnutrition?
  • Poverty
  • Ignorance
  • Substance abuse
  • Overcrowding
slide73

Conclusion

Understanding your body’s nutritional needs is essential to maintaining your physical and emotional health.

Without the proper balance of carbohydrates, fats, proteins, vitamins, and minerals, you open the door to health problems.

Even with a fast-paced lifestyle, you can eat correctly and give your body the fuel it needs to be healthy and active.