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This profile was last updated on 2/27/15  and contains information from public web pages and contributions from the ZoomInfo community.

Ms. Nora Saul

Wrong Nora Saul?

R.D.

Email: n***@***.edu
 
Background

Employment History

Education

  • M.S.
  • MS
108 Total References
Web References
Young Adult Transition Care Program | Joslin Diabetes Center
ddayql.d-nation.org, 27 Feb 2015 [cached]
Nora Saul, MS, RD, LDN, CDE
"In general, for most patients, all ...
www.rcreader.com, 22 Dec 2014 [cached]
"In general, for most patients, all kinds of fruit are fine," says dietitian Nora Saul, MS, RD, a certified diabetes educator at the Joslin Diabetes Center in Boston.
...
Low-glycemic-index foods raise blood sugar levels at a slower rate than higher glycemic index foods, says Saul.
...
"Different fruits provide different vitamins and minerals," says Saul. "You just have to watch the portions and not eat too much at once. If your favorite fruits have a very high glycemic index, eat them in smaller portions or include them in a meal that has an overall low glycemic index, she suggests.
A wide variety of fruits is the best choice for a type 2 diabetes diet, says Saul, but she suggests being sure to include fruits high in vitamin A and C and rich in fiber.
Diabetes and Fruit Juice
Drinking juice doesn't not provide the same nutritional benefits of the whole fruit, Saul says, so tread carefully around fruit juices.
"Most juices don't have any protein, any fiber, or any fat," Saul says. And because they're liquid, they leave the stomach very quickly. With "nothing to slow down absorption, they tend to spike blood sugar levels very quickly," she points out.
Saul explains that fruit juice isn't totally off limits, but moderation is key for any type 2 diabetes diet. If you do choose juice, "it should be small quantities, 4 ounces or less," she says.
All blog entries
www.fenfuro.com, 1 April 2013 [cached]
But, says Nora Saul, RD, CDE, a certified diabetes educator and manager of nutritional education at the Joslin Diabetes Center in Boston, "people who have diabetes can, with a little forethought, use many of the healthy popular diets." Weight-Loss Plans for Type 2 Diabetes If you have type 2 diabetes and want to lose weight, here are some sensible diet options to try. DASH Diet: "Although originally designed to lower blood pressure, DASH - or Dietary Approaches to Stop Hypertension - is an all-around good eating plan," says Saul. In fact, U.S. News and World Report rated the DASH diet as tops for treating diabetes in a May 2011 article. That's because the diet is high in fruits and vegetables, which means it's high in fiber, antioxidants, and potassium. It's also high in low-fat dairy, calcium, lean protein, and whole grains. "It has meal plans for different calorie levels," says Saul, which allows flexibility according to your weight. South Beach Diet: The South Beach Diet is a modified low-carb diet that emphasizes healthy fats. If you want to try it, Saul advises sticking to the maintenance phase of the diet. "The initial phases are too low in carbohydrates," Saul points out. Yes, people with diabetes have to watch how many carbs and the type of carbs they eat, but you don't want to cut them out entirely. "I encourage whole grains," says Saul, who warns against eliminating any specific food group, even for weight loss. (Note: Everyday Health is the publisher of SouthBeachDiet.com.) Weight Watchers: Weight Watchers is a popular commercial weight-loss plan. It's also a good choice if you have type 2 diabetes, in part because the system provides group support and accountability in addition to a structured eating plan. People with diabetes might need to make some modifications to the diet plan, however. For example, explains Saul, in the latest version of Weight Watchers counting system or "points," fruit has zero points. But for people with diabetes, a serving size of fruit does count toward total carb intake for the day. Mediterranean Diet: Though not a specific eating plan, a Mediterranean diet mimics the way that people who live in countries around the Mediterranean Sea, such as Greece and Italy, tend to eat. Rich in beans, nuts, fruits, vegetables, grains, and seafood, it isn't so much a weight-loss diet as a different way of eating. "People lose weight because they are full and are not eating a lot of the empty calories they consumed before," says Saul, who says this concept works well for people with diabetes, too.
...
GI Diet: A low glycemic index (GI) diet is an excellent choice for people with type 2 diabetes, Saul says.
This Q&A was conducted by Nora ...
blog.joslin.org, 10 Feb 2014 [cached]
This Q&A was conducted by Nora Saul, M.S., R.D., C.D.E., Manager of Nutritional Services at Joslin.
...
Nora: Jeffrey, I don't know what to tell my patients who have joint pain.
...
Nora: Is there anything to do?
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Nora: What about something to strengthen muscles?
"In general, for most patients, all ...
www.rcreader.com, 17 Dec 2014 [cached]
"In general, for most patients, all kinds of fruit are fine," says dietitian Nora Saul, MS, RD, a certified diabetes educator at the Joslin Diabetes Center in Boston.
...
Low-glycemic-index foods raise blood sugar levels at a slower rate than higher glycemic index foods, says Saul.
...
"Different fruits provide different vitamins and minerals," says Saul. "You just have to watch the portions and not eat too much at once. If your favorite fruits have a very high glycemic index, eat them in smaller portions or include them in a meal that has an overall low glycemic index, she suggests. A wide variety of fruits is the best choice for a type 2 diabetes diet (http://www.everydayhealth.com/type-2-diabetes/healthy-meals-for-type-2-diabetes.aspx), says Saul, but she suggests being sure to include fruits high in vitamin A and C and rich in fiber. Diabetes and Fruit Juice Drinking juice doesn't not provide the same nutritional benefits of the whole fruit, Saul says, so tread carefully around fruit juices. "Most juices don't have any protein, any fiber, or any fat,†Saul says. And because they’re liquid, they leave the stomach very quickly. With "nothing to slow down absorption, they tend to spike blood sugar levels very quickly," she points out. Saul explains that fruit juice isn't totally off limits, but moderation is key for any type 2 diabetes diet. If you do choose juice, "it should be small quantities, 4 ounces or less," she says.
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