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Calcium, Protein, and Vitamin D Recommended Daily Intakes by Age Age 2–3 Years Age 4–8 Years Age 9–13 Years Age 14–18 Years Calcium (mg)5008001300 Protein.

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Presentation on theme: "Calcium, Protein, and Vitamin D Recommended Daily Intakes by Age Age 2–3 Years Age 4–8 Years Age 9–13 Years Age 14–18 Years Calcium (mg)5008001300 Protein."— Presentation transcript:

1 Calcium, Protein, and Vitamin D Recommended Daily Intakes by Age Age 2–3 Years Age 4–8 Years Age 9–13 Years Age 14–18 Years Calcium (mg) Protein (g) Vitamin D a (IU)400 a 400 IU of vitamin D also is recommended for infants. USDA/ARS Childrens Nutrition Research Center at Baylor College of Medicine. Available at: Accessed on: August 14, Wagner CL, et al. Pediatrics. 2008;122:

2 Calcium Recommended Daily Intakes and Food Sources Age 2–3 Years Age 4–8 Years Age 9–13 Years Age 14–18 Years Calcium (mg/d) Some food sources: Yogurt, plain, lowfat, 8 oz = 415 mg Cheddar cheese, 1.5 oz = 306 mg Milk, lowfat, 8 oz = 297 mg Orange juice, fortified, 6 oz = 200–260 mg Salmon (canned, w/bone), 3 oz = 181 mg Spinach, cooked, 1/2 cup = 120 mg Cereal, fortified, 1 cup = 100–1000 mg Kale, cooked, 1 cup = 94 mg Ice cream, vanilla, 1/2 cup = 85 mg Corn tortilla, 1 medium = 42 mg Broccoli, raw, 1/2 cup = 21 mg Cream cheese, regular, 1 tbsp = 12 mg Dietary Supplement Fact Sheet: Calcium. Office of Dietary Supplements, National Institutes of Health. Available at: Accessed on: August 14, 2009

3 Protein Recommended Daily Intakes and Food Sources Age 2–3 Years Age 4–8 Years Age 9–13 Years Age 14–18 Years Protein (g/d) Some food sources: Salmon, cooked, 6 oz = 34 g Lean beef, cooked, 3 oz = 30 g Lentils, cooked, 1 cup = 18 g Milk, nonfat, reduced fat, and whole, 1 cup = 8 g USDA/ARS Childrens Nutrition Research Center at Baylor College of Medicine. Available at: Accessed on: August 14, Harvard School of Public Health. Protein: moving closer to center stage. Available at: Accessed on: August 12,

4 Vitamin D Recommended Daily Intake and Food Sources Infants, Children, and Adolescents Vitamin D (IU/d) 400 Infants, children, and adolescents who do not obtain 400 IU/day vitamin D through diet should take a 400 IU/day vitamin D supplement, according to recent recommendations issued by the American Academy of Pediatrics. Some food sources: Cod liver oil, 1 tbsp = 1360 IU Salmon, cooked, 3.5 oz = 360 IU Tuna, canned in oil, 3 oz = 200 IU Milk, fortified, nonfat, reduced fat, and whole, 1 cup = 98 IU Margarine, fortified, 1 tbsp = 60 IU Egg, 1 whole (vitamin D in yolk) = 20 IU Liver (beef), cooked, 3.5 oz = 15 IU Wagner CL, et al. Pediatrics. 2008;122: Dietary Supplement Fact Sheet: Vitamin D. Office of Dietary Supplements, National Institutes of Health. Available at: Accessed on: August 14, 2009.http://ods.od.nih.gov/factsheets/vitamind.asp


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