Foods Which Are Wealthy in Potassium


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Other foods that are rich in potassium include: Salt substitutes (read labels to check potassium levels) Molasses Nuts Meat and poultry Brown and wild rice Bran cereal Whole-wheat bread and pasta. 14 Healthy Foods That Are High in Potassium 1. White Beans. Beans and lentils are both good sources of potassium. White beans are one of the best, containing 829 mg 2. Potatoes and Sweet Potatoes. White potatoes are not always considered the most nutrient-dense vegetables.

However, 3. Beets. High-potassium foods (more than 200 mg per serving):1 medium banana (425)½ of a papaya (390)½ cup of prune juice (370)¼ cup of raisins (270)1 medium mango (325) or kiwi (240)1 small orange (240) or ½ cup of orange juice (235)½ cup of cubed cantaloupe (215) or diced honeydew melon (200)1 medium pear. Although bananas are a great source of potassium, many other healthy foods — such as sweet potatoes and beets — have more potassium per serving. Some foods such as Swiss chard and white beans even. Sweet potatoes are one of the top foods high in potassium that contain a higher density of nutrients than white potatoes.

Sweet potatoes are also high in beta-carotene, vitamin C and vitamin B6. Plus, animal models show that sweet potatoes exhibit anti-ulcer activity and may be helpful in the successful treatment of peptic ulcers. 7. List of High Potassium Foods #1: Beet Greens. Nutrition Facts for Cooked Beet Greens.

See the list of high potassium vegetables. #2: Salmon. Nutrition Facts for Wild Atlantic Salmon (Cooked). See all fish high in potassium. #3: Large White Beans.

Nutrition Facts for Cooked Large White. Consume the above-mentioned potassium rich foods and get rid of the deficiency problems. Your body will function as usual without any problem due to these foods.

Foods high in potassium are essential for your body to do its usual functions without any delay. Consume rich sources of potassium foods. REFERENCES: [1].

If you’ve heard about any potassium-rich foods, you probably know that bananas are a good source, containing more than 400 mg of potassium each. Bananas make a healthy high-energy snack that’s also. Sweet potatoes are rich in potassium. Sweet potatoes have orange flesh and a sweeter flavor than white potatoes. Their orange color means that.

This plain old pasta topper is a secret source of potassium, with 728 mg (15% DV) in each cup. Tomatoes are also rich in lycopene, a disease-fighting.

List of related literature:

Foods such as oranges, bananas, spinach, tomatoes, potatoes, dried fruits, and nuts are high in potassium, and juices from these foods can be especially potassium rich.

“Washington Manual® General Internal Medicine Consult” by Thomas Ciesielski
from Washington Manual® General Internal Medicine Consult
by Thomas Ciesielski
Wolters Kluwer Health, 2016

Consuming foods M high in potassium, such as apricots, bananas, legumes, meat, orange juice, raisins, whole grains, including cereals, and white and sweet potatoes, is encouraged.

“Mosby's Drug Reference for Health Professions E-Book” by Mosby
from Mosby’s Drug Reference for Health Professions E-Book
by Mosby
Elsevier Health Sciences, 2015

Major vegetable sources of potassium are potatoes and spinach, although cereal and dairy products, which have a lower potassium content but are consumed in large quantities, are also important dietary sources.

“Introduction to Human Nutrition” by Susan A. Lanham-New, Thomas R. Hill, Alison M. Gallagher, Hester H. Vorster
from Introduction to Human Nutrition
by Susan A. Lanham-New, Thomas R. Hill, et. al.
Wiley, 2019

The richest dietary sources of potassium are unprocessed foods, fruits (especially bananas, berries, citrus fruits and juices, guava, kiwi, figs, melons, and dried fruits), and some vegetables (tomatoes, potato, sweet potato, asparagus, broccoli, carrots, corn, mushroom, spinach, and summer squash).

“Nutrition and Diet Therapy Reference Dictionary” by Rosalinda T. Lagua, Virginia S. Claudio
from Nutrition and Diet Therapy Reference Dictionary
by Rosalinda T. Lagua, Virginia S. Claudio
Springer Netherlands, 1996

Foods rich in potassium include bananas, apricots, grapes, oranges, spinach, lentils, and almonds.

“Invitation to Holistic Health” by Charlotte Eliopoulos
from Invitation to Holistic Health
by Charlotte Eliopoulos
Jones & Bartlett Learning, 2017

High-potassium foods (bananas, strawberries, oranges; cantaloupes; green leafy vegetables such as spinach and broccoli; dried fruits such as dates, prunes, and raisins; legumes such as peas and pinto beans; nuts and whole grains) can offset the loss of potassium from taking diuretics.

“Davis's Comprehensive Manual of Laboratory and Diagnostic Tests with Nursing Implications” by Anne M Van Leeuwen, Mickey L Bladh
from Davis’s Comprehensive Manual of Laboratory and Diagnostic Tests with Nursing Implications
by Anne M Van Leeuwen, Mickey L Bladh
F.A. Davis Company, 2019

Sources of potassium include fruit and fruit juices (bananas, melons, oranges, apricots, dates, raisins, prunes); nuts and sunflower seeds; fresh and frozen vegetables; fresh fish, beef, ham, chicken, or turkey; eggs; and processed foods.

“Brunner & Suddarth's Textbook of Canadian Medical-surgical Nursing” by Rene A. Day, Pauline Paul, Beverly Williams
from Brunner & Suddarth’s Textbook of Canadian Medical-surgical Nursing
by Rene A. Day, Pauline Paul, Beverly Williams
Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2009

Foods high in potassium include dried fruits or dried beans and peas, peanuts, bananas, sweet potatoes, spinach, products with tomatoes, oranges, chocolate, artichokes, avocados, pumpkins, and mushrooms.

“Medical-surgical Nursing: An Integrated Approach” by Lois White, Gena Duncan
from Medical-surgical Nursing: An Integrated Approach
by Lois White, Gena Duncan
Delmar Thomson Learning, 2002

A number of common, inexpensive foods provide rich sources of potassium (e.g., potatoes, citrus fruits, and coffee).

“Handbook of Food-Drug Interactions” by Beverly McCabe-Sellers, Eric H. Frankel, Jonathan J. Wolfe
from Handbook of Food-Drug Interactions
by Beverly McCabe-Sellers, Eric H. Frankel, Jonathan J. Wolfe
CRC Press, 2003

Good food sources of potassium include vegetables, such as spinach, broccoli, carrots, green beans, acorn Squash, and potatoes; fruits, such as bananas, cantaloupe, watermelon, grapefruit, and strawberries; milk, milk products, yogurt; meat; legumes, nuts, seeds, and whole grains.

“Lippincott's Content Review for NCLEX-RN” by Diane M. Billings
from Lippincott’s Content Review for NCLEX-RN
by Diane M. Billings
Wolters Kluwer Health/Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, 2008

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • 1.Bananas
    2.White Beans
    3.Potatoes/Sweet Potatoes
    4.Tomato Sauce
    5.Oranges/Orange Juices
    8.Coconut Water

  • Does cooking carrots, sweet potatoes or other vegetables lower the amount of potassium or other electrolytes? Do I get the same amount of potassium if I eat the carrot raw or cooked?

  • we have been lied to by our government about the food pyramid and healthy eating, coupled with food buying assistance from the government which relates to buying lots of jink food. we are our own worst enemies sometimes

  • Consuming high protein fron meat isnt unhealthy. People assume that just because someone is a doctor they know everything including nutrition. Stick to your speciality

  • I totally agree with the idea that foods are a good source of minerals, at least they used to be, but with prevalence of “modern” farming, or crop production methods, most farms have soil so depleted in them that they simply can not be in the crops they produce… Add to that the profound affect Roundup has on the availability of those same minerals to be used by the plants… Roundup ties up those minerals so they aren’t available to the plants… that’s why they die… They’re starving for the minerals needed for cell growth… the same way our cells starve when we don’t have those same minerals…

  • Ideally, a list in order of foods that provide potassium that influence low rates of insulin increase. Potatoes and bananas are among the highest % in terms of spiking insulin.

  • Wheat is the worst food humans can eat so if you want to raise your potassium levels eat low carb/non grain sources like sweet potatoes, swiss chard, leafy greens (radish leaves, beets leaves), brussel sprouts, cod, tuna, brazil nuts, pecans, prunes, broccoli, mushrooms, peas, cucumbers, zucchini, red meat etc

  • The link for the electrolyte drops said if you are a California resident please read this and it said they found this product to be high in lead as far as California standards go. Just a FYI.

  • Allright, I will leave a comment. You neglected to say that the highest item in potassium content is the almond. Just to let you know, check it out.

  • I just started the keto diet and i have been having leg cramps in the morning. I also started to monitor my blood pressure and notice that although my systolic numbers are low (117-125), my diastolic blood pressure is around 90. I am not sure if this is a deficiency in magnesium or potassium. I have started to take magnesium supplements 375mg per day. I do not know if I am getting enough potassium in my diet and wonder if you would recommend taking a potassium supplement as well. If I do, how many milligrams of potassium would you recommend?

  • Whoa, there, Pardner! I’ve benefited from several of your videos so far and I thank you for them. I already knew most of what you said but needed a good jolt to my system. However … before you counsel everyone to eat and drink the way you do-and the way my parents did, fortunately for me, by the way, as one of your viewers-you need to be reminded that we’re not all alike any more. Your Anglo-Norman forebears were hunters and scavengers and later became known as “beefeaters” well after they conquered Britain in 1066. But vast swaths of the world’s populations, including the majority of Americans now, whose Latino and African forebears did not have access to the western diet until centuries after Europe did, do not hail from families like ours. The kind of introspection you engage in is helpful to many, but it can destroy many, too, by overgeneralization. Recall also that our parents’ habits become ours to a large extent, not because of their DNA but because of their histone proteins that modify gene expression and whose configurations are passed down to children along with the DNA sequences themselves. Furthermore, our own ability to metabolize foodstuffs is itself “habituated” by the diet we were raised with, so that by the time we move out of our parents houses at 18 or 22 or 25, we have conditioned ourselves to be more receptive to metabolizing certain foodstuffs efficiently more than others. And most significantly, conditioning our bodies to change away from the diet we were raised with takes a good deal of time; receptors in the kidneys, liver, spleen, etc., need to be up-regulated as well. So, what does this mean? It means that before you tell everyone to lose weight by switching off carbs, you’ve got to qualify your statements in several ways. (1) It will help for your viewers to know something about their ancestry and their eating habits. (2) Even when a Youtuber fits neatly into your model metabolic system, (s)he needs to be told that adaptation and regulation take different amounts of time-sometimes, in fact, forever. (3) Above all, if at all possible, your YouTube audience needs to be reminded that their bodies (and the brains to which they’re connected and controlled) have “a wisdom” of their own that takes precedence over even the most well-intentioned advice. For example, after spending an entire day on Tuesday without carbs as I did when I was 16 or 20 (I’m 65), I realized not only that I felt weak but that my heart seemed to need more energy than I was getting. (I went out this evening and picked up some B12 to counteract the metformin I’m in the first week of taking after showing up with an A1C of 7.4 last month.) What was I going to do? Have a heart attack because Ken Berry (the name of a popular actor in a 1960s TV Western parody called “F Troop”) told me not to eat carbs if I wanted to lose weight? Of course not. I combined a complex carbo with my dinner and had the strength to carry on. You, my friend, are “God” because of all the bad things that happen in the world you don’t seem concerned about, including my potential for an MI with a BMI of 35.6! Qualify your statements for a minute or two at the beginning and ending of your videos or you’re asking for scads of legal trouble in the near future. And for Pete’s sake see a rigorous-minded psychiatrist, if only to give yourself an alibi when someone in your audience turns on you in the most painful way. Good luck.-Richard Bloom MD

  • I live in nashville tn. Where can I buy liver?
    Obviously I cannot get it a kroger as those animals were treated poorly and their liver’s will be full of toxins.

  • 1. Can you publish evidentiary citations? Your bananas, for example, are 25% higher potassium Than other documentation I’ve seen.
    2. Tilapia is garbage fish farm raised and feeding off land animal feces.
    3. Not much here to chew on (pun intended) for the diabetic or Keto enthusiast.

    Otherwise a solid, informative presentation….

  • It must have been only when I had that stomachs virus my potassium levels were to low because I enjoy so many foods with potassium accept avocado in fact when you can’t purchase it in the stores I like spinach in my sandwhiches.