Cooperman also noted that many products contained levels of vitamins or minerals that exceed daily tolerable upper intake levels, potentially increasing the risk of side effects.
What does UL stand for?
UL stands for Tolerable Upper Intake Level (Institute of Medicine, maximum level of daily nutrient intake that is likely to pose no risk of adverse side effects)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Science, medicine, engineering, etc.
See other definitions of UL
We have 15 other meanings of UL in our Acronym Attic
- United Kingdom Warfare (gaming clan)
- United Kingdom Wrestling Federation
- United Kingdom Water Industry Research
- United Kingdom Warning & Monitoring Organization (UK government agency now disbanded for monitoring the effects of nuclear weapon)
- You Know Who You Are
- United Kingdom Xenotransplantation Interim Regulatory Authority
- University of Kentucky (also seen as UK)
- United Kingdom Youth Parliament
- University of Kwazulu-Natal (KwaZulu-Natal Province, South Africa)
- Srilankan Airlines Code
Samples in periodicals archive:
Specifically, the Commission cited the following reasons for the request: * Concern (albeit unfounded) from several Member States about adverse health effects associated with the long-chain omega-3s * EFSA's 6 July 2005 scientific opinion on nutrition claims concerning omega-3 fatty acids, which refers to adverse effects of high omega-3 consumption * EFSA's scientific opinions on health claims requiring 2-4 g/day * The absence of an EU-wide tolerable upper intake level.
After an introduction and overviews of calcium and vitamin D, it discusses potential indicators of adequacy and the selection of indicators, dietary reference intakes for adequacy, tolerable upper intake levels, dietary intake assessment, implications and special concerns, and information gaps and research needs.
The Tolerable Upper Intake Level for folic acid from supplements or fortified foods is 1,000 mcg a day.
Recommendations for the general population ages four and older are 1,200 mg of sodium daily with a Tolerable Upper Intake Level (UL) of 2,300 mg/day (Lawes, 2006).
tolerable upper intake level of vitamin C of less than 2,000 milligrams in adults according to the Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine), vitamin C intake may provide a useful option in the prevention of gout," they conclude.
For iron, for a 4-year-old, the Tolerable Upper Intake Level is 40 milligrams, considerably above the amount of iron found in a bowl of cereal.