The Eat This, Not That! podcast is the latest extension of the influential brand introduced as a bestselling book series by Dave Zinczenko in. David Zinczenko is the author of 14 New York Times best-sellers, with Belly Diet Cookbook (out September 8, ); and Eat This, Not That! David Zinczenko · Better Homes & Gardens · SHAPE . I'm a huge fan of Eat This, Not That well, I'm not exactly huge (anymore that is) Ya see, I've dropped.
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Print[ edit ] Eat This, Not That!
Similar to ETNT, this book guides readers to the healthiest options for kids on popular restaurant menus. Other sections help parents and kids navigate the school cafeteria, pack healthy lunches, and shop wisely at the supermarket.
Eat This, Not That!
Eat This, Not That!: Restaurant Survival Guide
Supermarket Survival Guide[ edit ] Published in Decemberthe Supermarket Survival Guide addresses grocery-store, food shopping, and using eat this not that david zinczenko format of swapping out one unhealthy product for a better one.
It provides label decoders defining claims like "free range" or "organic" and nutritional values on all the various areas of the supermarket such as the produce section, meat counter, and cereal aisles.
A shopper can use this book to filter through the multiple brand choices, and eat this not that david zinczenko what product—whether it be deli meat or sandwich bread —is the healthiest option. All New Supermarket Survival Guide[ edit ] Published In Decemberthe All New Supernarket Survival Guise includes new foods at that time including new pizzaappetizerspeanut butterjellymeatfrozen dinners and others.
The book has been currently updated and expanded. Restaurant Survival Guide[ edit ] Published in Novemberthis restaurant guide summarizes the best and worst meal choices at popular restaurants, hotel buffets, convenience stores, movie theaters, vending machines, and airport and amusement-park eateries.
Extra points are given to foods that are high in protein and fiber.
Eat This, Not That! Series by David Zinczenko
The book decodes restaurant menus of different cuisines—Japanese, barbecue, Chinese, deli—identifying popular dishes, and providing tips on what to order. There are sections on fast food, supermarket foods and drinking, among others, and in each foods are compared to each other, with the reasoning behind the choices explained.
It's a pretty good book to check out if you're looking to improve your diet, and depending on how much you already know about nutrition you can take a eat this not that david zinczenko or a lot of knowledge away from it.
You can learn about things like: The "flavor" is actually partially hydrogenated soybean oil. Or that a bean burrito from Taco Bell isn't that bad for you calories, 9 g fat.
If you ask for it "fresco" style they'll replace the cheese and sauces with chunky tomato salsa, which cuts even more fat and calories.
A single tablespoon of soy sauce has over 1, mg of sodium. But did you know you're not really supposed to dip your sushi in soy sauce, anyway?
David Zinczenko: Food + Nutrition Author, Speaker | PRH Speakers Bureau
At a good sushi place, the chef will serve the sushi exactly as it's supposed to be eaten. Or use a low-sodium soy sauce.
Here's a good one. Did you know that regular Oscar Mayer bacon is better for you than Oscar Mayer turkey bacon?