Of course, it is possible ~ In a sense, drinking drinks can help expectant mothers increase drinking water.
The narrow beverages mainly include carbonated drinks, protein drinks and fruit and vegetable juice and their beverages.
The definition of drinking in the national standard is not containing "alcoholic beverages" (ethanol concentration ≥0.5%). Of course, for expectant mothers, it is best not to touch a drop of alcohol, so we do not recommend any alcoholic beverages.
Regarding how to choose during pregnancy, I made a form directly ~
For different drinks, I used "Very Recommended (Green)", "Optional (Blue)" and "Usually Recommended (Red)" to distinguish it for your reference ~ (click on the big picture)
all in all:
Recommended -all kinds of packaging and drinking water
You can choose -0 coconut water, walnut milk, soy milk, almond milk; 0 card 0 sugar carbonated drink
Not recommended -any other sugar -containing plant protein beverages, coffee beverages, tea drinks, carbonated beverages, milk -containing beverages and various fruits and vegetable juice
Add sugar -the less the better, it is best not to exceed 25g
Everyone is very clear about the harm of adding sugar. It will add sugar in many drinks. Sugar control often becomes a standard for selecting drinks. Generally, it is not recommended to add more sugar drinks.
But during pregnancy, if expectant mothers want to drink sugary drinks, how much is more appropriate to drink?
Let’s assume that all sugar is provided by drinks every day.According to the dietary guideline, the addition of sugar intake throughout the day should be less than 50g, preferably less than 25g
There are often many drinks on the market that are not identified as "sugar" content, and only the content of "carbohydrates" is marked.
However, in addition to plant protein drinks and milk -containing beverages, most of the "carbohydrates" of drinks are equal to "free sugar".Therefore, you can use 25g to remove the general intake with the sugar content per 100ml.
Considering the sugar content of most drinks at almost 10g/100ml, the limit of a day is 250ml.
For pregnant women, the American Obstetrics and Gynecologist Association suggested that theoretically, it is safe for pregnant women to not exceed 200 mg of caffeine per day.
At present, common drink caffeine content is as follows: a cup of coffee contains about 95 mg of caffeine, a cup of black tea with about 48 mg, one cup of green tea, only 29 mg oolong tea provides about 38 mg caffeine per cup.
In context, it is about 2 cups of coffee, 4 cups of black tea, 5-6 cups of green tea, or 5 cups of oolong tea.
In addition, alert caffeine in flower tea and functional beverages.
This article was reproduced from Shen Xiabing Nutritionist