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What is a healthy diet if you have had kidney cancer

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Slide 1 - What is a healthy diet if you have had kidney cancer? Jan Flint Clinical Lead Renal Dietitian Royal Free Hampstead NHS trust
Slide 2 - Acknowledgments Thank you to Kidney Cancer UK
Slide 3 - What will be covered Healthy Diet Healthy weight Salt Food labelling Dietary supplements Use of sweeteners Alcohol Exercise
Slide 4 - Is there a specific diet for people with kidney cancer? No! Each person may have differing needs Will depend on factors such as diabetes, chronic kidney disease or coronary heart disease May also depend on stage of disease If in doubt discuss with your GP who can refer you to a registered dietitian
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Slide 6 - What is a healthy diet? Provides sufficient energy and nutrients to prevent deficiency Helps to optimise health Reduces the risk of disease Is a balance of foods
Slide 7 - What is a healthy weight? Use BMI (body mass index) This is your weight for your height Calculated by dividing your weight in kilograms by your height in metres squared For example: 63kgs (10 stone) with a height of 1.72m (5ft 8in) 63/2.95 = BMI of 21kg/m2 Healthy BMI considered to be 20-25kg/m2
Slide 8 - BMI chart
Slide 9 - Healthy Eating Enjoyable meals! Regular meal pattern Starchy foods Increasing fibre Limit saturated fats Limit excess sugar Increasing fruit and vegetables Limit salt intake Alcohol within safe limits
Slide 10 - Regular Meal pattern Breakfast is important – helps to break the fast A regular intake of meals ensures that energy is spread through the day Prevents peaks and troughs in blood sugar levels Prevents temptation to over eat and binge Many studies have shown that eating regular meals helps with weight loss
Slide 11 - Starchy foods Main source of energy Aim to include at each meal Sources: bread, pasta, rice, cereals, potatoes, chapatti, cassava, yam, plantain, noodles, ground rice Wholegrain varieties contribute fibre Source of B vitamins along with some calcium and iron
Slide 12 - Fibre Helps digestive system to process food and absorb nutrients Helps lower cholesterol Contributes to control of blood sugar levels which may help to control appetite Should aim for 18g of fibre per day 2 types of fibre Insoluble sources – brown rice, pasta, bread, lentils, oats beans and pulses Soluble sources – all fruit and vegetables. High sources are oats, strawberries, pears and barley In addition to eating fibre you need to drink plenty of water to aid effectiveness
Slide 13 - Fats We all need some fat in the diet Concentrated source of energy and provides fat soluble vitamins such as A, D, E and K Required to protect organs, involved in metabolism and tissue repair 2 main types: saturated and unsaturated
Slide 14 - Fats Saturated (animal and trans fatty acids) Unsaturated (vegetable, oily fish and soft margarines) Raise cholesterol and may contribute to risk of certain cancers, stroke and heart disease Meat, butter, ghee, cream, eggs, cheese, full fat yoghurts, hydrogenated margarine or butter Contain essential fatty acids that can’t be made by the body. Omega 3 can help protect against heart disease Seeds, unsalted nuts, avocados, vegetable oils, oily fish such as mackerel, pilchards, sardines, trout and herring
Slide 15 - How to reduce fat Use lean cuts of meat and remove visible fat (includes fat on red meat, skin on chicken) Use less butter and opt for a vegetable based spread or oil Grill, steam or bake rather than frying Select lower fat dairy products such as semi-skimmed milk or lower fat yoghurts and cheeses Consider fruit, seeds or nuts as a snack rather than biscuits, cakes or crisps
Slide 16 - Fruit and Vegetables High in fibre especially soluble therefore may help to reduce incidence of some bowel cancers Help reduce cholesterol and control blood sugar levels Good source of antioxidants, vitamins and minerals which are essential for the body We should all be aiming for 5 portions per day from a variety of sources Low in calories
Slide 17 - What is a portion? 1 glass (150mls) of unsweetened fruit juice. 1 medium fruit e.g, apple or orange. 2 tablespoons of vegetables. 1 small bowl of side salad. 2 small fruits e.g, plum or Satsuma 1 handful of berries / dried fruits
Slide 18 - Salt Most of us eat about 12 g of salt per day much of which is added during manufacturing NICE have a target for the population to reduce salt intake to 5g per day by 2015 Increased salt intake linked with high blood pressure Food manufacturers are looking to alternative flavourings to be used in stead of salt e.g. potassium chloride
Slide 19 - How much salt? 3g in a shop bought ready made meal Can reduce to 1g if you prepare at home and avoid using stock cubes, salt to season
Slide 20 - How much salt? 1 Stock cube = 4g salt 1 teaspoon of salt = 5g
Slide 21 - How to reduce salt intake Don’t go cold turkey! Don’t add any at the table – try food before putting salt on Use herbs and spices for flavouring such as garlic, thyme, rosemary, lemon Be aware that stock cubes, seasoning and sauces often contain lots of salt Foods that are smoked, cured tend to be high in salt so try using unsmoked Avoid salt substitutes such as Lo-salt as these contain lots of potassium Rock or sea salt are no healthier than table salt
Slide 22 - Sugary treats Life is for living so allow yourself some sugary treats! The key is everything in moderation It’s often best to have a sugar treat post meal as prevents large fluctuations in blood sugar level which is especially important for diabetics Sugar provides empty calories so when treats are eaten in excess may contribute to weight gain Huge contributor to tooth decay
Slide 23 - How to reduce sugar Use diet fizzy drinks or no added sugar drinks Sweetener instead of sugar in tea and coffee or cut back on the sugar until you no longer need or want this! Ensure that fruit juices are unsweetened
Slide 24 - Sweeteners Used increasingly in order to reduce calorie content of meals Aspartame, saccharin, sorbitol Use of these in manufacturing is governed by the food standards agency Some concern that in animal studies high level of sweetener could be related to development of bladder cancer – not proven
Slide 25 - Alcohol Recommended intake no more than 14 units per week for women 21 units per week for men 1 unit = 1 single pub measure of spirit 125ml glass of wine ½ pint of beer or lager Alcohol provides empty calories
Slide 26 - Food labelling
Slide 27 - Need for supplements? You shouldn’t need vitamin or mineral supplements providing you are eating a balanced and varied diet Taking excessive supplements can be harmful to health Good bone health is important as we get older and trying to expose ourselves to sunshine (when we get it!)
Slide 28 - Functional foods Pro and prebiotics are commonly sold in supermarkets, health food shops They promote good bacteria in the gut therefore can help with digestive system May be added to some vitamin and mineral supplements Plant stanols and sterols Clinically proven to reduce absorption of cholesterol from the gut therefore lowering bad (LDL) cholesterol Need to be consumed as per manufacturers instructions to confer any benefits
Slide 29 - Exercise Aim to undertake moderately active activity for at least 30 minutes, 5 days of the week Moderate activity includes some of the actions involved in daily life such as walking or cycling. It makes you feel warmer or even sweaty if it’s a hot day. Makes you feel better as releases good hormones in the body Can help with weight management
Slide 30 - Summary There isn’t specific dietary advice for individuals with kidney cancer The key is about having anything in moderation Reducing salt, sugar and fats can have positive health benefits Get exercising!
Slide 31 - Thank-you for listening Any questions?