diet

(redirected from prudent diet)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia.
See: session

diet

in Scots practice
1 the date fixed by a court for hearing a case.
2 a single session of a court.

DIET. An assembly held by persons having authority to manage the public affairs of the nation. In Germany, such assemblies are known by this name:

References in periodicals archive ?
Men exposed to a higher percentage of fast-food outlets had scores lower on prudent diet ([beta] = -0.
On the other hand, mean concentrations of total cholesterol, HDL-cholesterol and triglycerides were higher in the highest quartile of prudent diet compared to the lowest quartile (p-value less than 0.
Norman Jolliffe, director of the Nutrition Bureau of the New York Health Department, initiated the Anti-Coronary Club, in which a group of businessmen, ranging in age from 40 to 59 years, were placed on the Prudent Diet.
Increasing the consumption of nuts as part of an otherwise prudent diet can be expected to favorably affect blood lipid levels (at least in the short term) and have the potential to lower coronary heart disease risk.
As evidenced in the literature, monounsaturated fatty acid helps decrease serum blood levels of cholesterol and is advocated by the American Heart Association's prudent diet recommendations for heart health.
However, the prudent diet was linked to a generally lower risk of estrogen receptor--negative breast cancer--an aggressive type of tumor that accounts for about one-third of breast cancers.
Irrespective of the state of one's colon, adequate fibre intake forms part a prudent diet that is central to good health.
Becker teaches his pupils to develop analytical skills that will help them make prudent diet and health choices.
A prudent diet is essentially the same diet that is recommended for any adult who has had a heart attack or is at risk for a heart attack.
The prudent diet was characterized as being high in produce, poultry, and fish, while the Western diet was characterized as being high meat, fat, refined carbohydrate, and dessert.
In contrast, there was no association between the prudent diet and risk of cancer recurrence or cancer mortality.
Those who ate the Western diet were three times more likely to have their cancer recur or to die from the disease than those who ate the prudent diet.