In response to "The American Dietetic Association Publishes a New Position Paper on Vegetarian Diets" in the "Scientific Update" in Issue 1, 2010, of Vegetarian Journal: Not being a member of the American Dietetic Association (ADA), we could not get to the ADA paper referenced on page 13 using the link given, <eatright.
What does ADA stand for?
ADA stands for American Dietetic Association
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ADA
We have 495 other meanings of ADA in our Acronym Attic
- Alternate Delay Accumulation
- Alternative Discipline Agreement
- Alternative Distribution Alliance
- American Dairy Association
- American Dance Asylum
- American Dance Awards
- American Decency Association
- American Defense Agency (fictitious organization in novel by Dylan Diggs)
- American Dental Association
- American Diabetes Association
- Americans for Democratic Action
- Americans with Disabilities Act of 1990 (US)
- Amici dell'Arte (Italian: Friends of Art)
- Amiga Demoscene Archive
- Analog/Digital/Analog (audio CD format, recording/mixing/mastering)
- Analysis & Design of Algorithms
- Ancillary Data Access
- Angus Dortmans Associates, Inc (Mississauga, ON, Canada)
- Annual Diocesan Appeal
- Anomalous Diffraction Approximation
Samples in periodicals archive:
Acknowledging that supplements may be needed to fill dietary gaps for some consumers, the American Dietetic Association (ADA)--in an updated position paper titled "Nutrient Supplementation"--said that people should obtain nutrients through a variety of nutrient-rich foods in order to be healthy and reduce risk of chronic disease.
Here are some suggestions from the American Dietetic Association on how to get more fiber in your diet.
Recent studies indicate that eating chocolate resulted in higher anti-oxidants, which are believed to fight cardiovascular disease by cutting cholesterol, a panel of scientists told the American Dietetic Association here Monday," noted The Deseret News of Salt Lake City in a dispatch from Denver last November.
MARY HELEN GUNKLER, VIA E-MAIL Editor's note: The American Dietetic Association is indeed a useful resource.
According to Ann Gallagher, RD, president of the American Dietetic Association, the most prevalent nutritional problems among older Americans are dehydration, unintentional weight loss, pressure ulcers, and complications with tube feedings.
The American Dietetic Association has established its own referral system to help consumers locate registered dietitians (RDs) close to home for either individual or group nutrition counseling.