Healthy lifestyle component -- nutrition focus The Australian Guide to Healthy Eating (AGHE) is the national food selection guide, promoting eating in line with national dietary guidelines.
What does AGTHE stand for?
AGTHE stands for Australian Guide to Healthy Eating (multicultural nutrition guide)
This definition appears rarely and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
- Advanced Graduate Teacher Certificate (various schools)
- Applied Genetic Technologies Corporation (Alachua, FL)
- Alberta Gas Transmission Division (Nova Corporation; Canada)
- Applied Genetics Technology
- Automated Ground Transportable Emitter Location Identification System
- Alumni Governance Task Force (Dartmouth University)
- Awful Green Things from Outer Space (game)
- Alberta Gene Therapy Group (Canada)
- Anime Games Text Hooker (computer program)
- A Good Time Had By All
- Advanced Gaming Technology Inc. (Canada)
- Alpha-Gamma Technologies, Inc. (est. 1990; Raleigh, NC)
- Animas Geographic Technology Inc. (Durango, CO)
- Applied Gene Technologies, Inc. (biotechnology; Germantown, MD)
- Associateship of Government Technical Institute (Singapore)
- Association of Geography Teachers of Ireland (est. 1961)
- Australian Government Technical Interoperability Framework
- Advanced Gunning Transceiver Logic
- Al Ghazi Tractors Ltd. (Pakistan)
- Australian Gem Testing Laboratory (Melbourne, Victoria, Australia)
Samples in periodicals archive:
For example, a recent analysis of nutritional equivalence among foods in the 'meat and equivalents' group found that modelling in alternatives to lean meat in the Australian Guide to Healthy Eating food pattern (9) reduced the ability of the diet to deliver recommended levels of key nutrients such as vitamin B12, zinc and iron.
28,30) The Australian Guide to Healthy Eating (32) identifies red meats as particularly good sources of iron that is more easily absorbed by the body than the iron in vegetable foods, and recommends that red meat should be eaten three to four times a week or high-iron replacement foods will be required.
1) There are obvious implications of the new NRVs such as the need for a review of the core food groups (CFGs) (2) and the Australian Guide to Healthy Eating (AGHE), (3) as the CFG recommendations were based on the old RDI targets and these, along with the previous dietary guidelines, informed the development of the AGHE.
First, data from the 1995 National Nutrition Survey were assessed and, second, sample diets conforming to the Australian Guide to Healthy Eating were modelled and analysed.
Traditionally, nutrition professionals have tended to speak only in terms of the 'core foods', as typified by The Australian Guide to Healthy Eating (7) and this will become less valuable.
The Australian Guide to Healthy Eating provides no quantitative direction to parents and carers for feeding children aged one to four (17).
Using the Australian Guide to Healthy Eating as a benchmark for scoring dietary patterns, they argued that both parents and children need to be targeted to achieve improvements in dietary intake.