Low Potassium and High Protein Breakfast meals for kidney patient

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Low Potassium and High Protein Breakfast meals for kidney patient

Post by arman0002 on Fri Jul 01, 2016 10:42 am

You need to have a kidney-friendly food plan when you have chronic kidney disease (CKD). Studying what you eat and drink will help you stay in good health.
This information should be used as a basic guide. Everybody is different and everybody has different nutrition needs. Talk to a renal dietitian (someone who is an expert in diet and nutrition for people with kidney disease) to find a meal plan that works for you.
Following we are giving a recipe that contain high protein with low potassium
The Omelet

Based on 1 serving per recipe.
• 2 Eggs
• 2 Tbsp Water
• 1 Tbsp Margarine
• 1/2 Cup Filling (vegetable, meat, seafood)

Beat together eggs and water until blended. In a 10-inch omelet pan, heat margarine until just hot enough to sizzle a drop of water. Pour in egg mixture. Mixture should set at edges right away. With an inverted pancake turner, carefully push cooked portions at edges toward center so uncooked portions can reach the hot pan surface. Tilt pan and move as necessary. Continue until egg is set and will not flow. Fill the omelet with 1/2 cup of vegetable, meat, seafood, or fruit filling, if desired. Put filling on left side if you’re right handed and the right side if you’re left handed. With the pancake turner, fold omelet in half. Invert onto a plate with the omelet’s bottom side facing up.
About This Recipe
Eggs are a great source of protein and a quick meal when time is limited.
Nutrition Facts
per serving
Calories 255
Carbohydrates 1.3 g
Protein 13 g
Dietary Fiber 22 g
Sodium 296 mg
Potassium 122 mg
Phosphorus 195 mg
Sodium: All of our recipes are low in sodium because it is hard on kidneys and raises blood pressure. Most people should limit sodium to 1,500 milligrams per day.
Potassium: If you are on hemodialysis, limit potassium too, to 2,000 milligrams per day. If you are on peritoneal dialysis or short daily dialysis, limit potassium to 3,500 milligrams per day.
Phosphorus: If you are on dialysis, limit phosphorus to about 1,000 milligrams per day.
Protein: If you are not on dialysis but have kidney disease, you might benefit from a diet lower in protein. Check with a kidney doctor or dietitian for guidelines.


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