Diabetes Control

What does diabetic diet plan mean?

A diabetic diet includes eating three meals a day at regular intervals. This helps make better use of the insulin that the body produces or passes through the drug.

A registered dietitian can help you develop a diet based on health goals, tastes and lifestyle. He or she can also talk to you about how to improve your eating habits, eg. choosing a part that fits your size and activity level.

What foods you can eat if you have diabetes?

You may be afraid that diabetes is not a food you like. The good news is that you can still eat your favorite food, but you may need smaller portions or eat less. Your healthcare team will help you create a diabetic meal plan that meets your needs and preferences.

The key to eating diabetes is to eat a variety of healthy foods from all food groups, in quantities that offer a meal plan.

The Diabetes Food Groups are below-:


  • Nonstarchy: includes broccoli, carrots, green vegetables, peppers and tomatoes
  • Starch: includes potatoes, corn and green peas

Fruit – including oranges, melon, berries, apples, bananas and grapes

Grains – at least half of the grains per day must be whole grains

  • Include wheat, rice, oats, corn flour, barley and quinoa
  • Examples: bread, pasta, cereal and tortillas


  • lean meat
  • chicken or turkey without peel
  • fish
  • egg
  • nuts and peanuts
  • dried beans and some peas such as chickpeas and peas
  • meat substitutes such as tofu

Dairy products – fat-free or low-fat

  • milk or milk without lactose if you have lactose intolerance
  • yogurt
  • cheese
Eat foods that contain healthy fats for the heart that come primarily from these products:
  • Oils that are liquid at room temperature, such as rapeseed and olive oil
  • nuts and seeds
  • healthy fish for the heart, such as salmon, tuna and mackerel
  • avocado

Use oil when cooking instead of butter, cream, shortening, lard or margarine.

Food to avoid

Diabetes increases the risk of heart disease and stroke, which promotes the development of blocked and hardened arteries. Foods containing the following ingredients may conflict with the purpose of a healthy diet.

Saturated Fats-:  Avoid low fat dairy products and animal proteins such as butter, beef, hot dogs, sausage and bacon. They also limit oils from coconut and palm nuts.

Trans fats Avoid trans fats in processed snacks, cakes, fats and margarines.

Cholesterol-: Cholesterol sources contain low-fat dairy products and high-fat animal protein, egg yolk, liver and other organ flesh. Do not aim for more than 200 milligrams (mg) of cholesterol per day. Day.

Sodium-: Goals for less than 2,300 mg of sodium per. Day. Your doctor may recommend measuring even less if you have high blood pressure.

Sample menu for dieters

When planning meals, you must take into account your size and level of activity. The menu below is suitable for anyone who needs 1,200 to 1,600 calories a day.

Breakfast-: Whole grain bread (1 medium slice) with 2 teaspoons of jelly, half a cup of grated wheat garlic with a cup of 1% skimmed milk, a piece of fruit, coffee

Lunch -:  Roasted beef sandwich for wheat bread with salad, low fat cheese, tomato and mayonnaise, medium apple, water

Dinner-:  Salmon, 1 1/2 teaspoon vegetable oil, small fried potato, 1/2 cup carrot, 1/2 cup green beans, medium white bowl, unsweetened iced milk, milk

Snack-: 2 1/2 cup popcorn with 1 1/2 teaspoon margarine

To make you healthier, we are here to help you! We have an excellent diet plan to make your lifestyle healthier.

Our diet plan which we offers you

  • Low glycemic index and moderate fat content
  • Mandatory exercises for the daily routine
  • Food rich in fibers
  • Genetic and biological factors
  • Changed diabetes plan according to current medicine and treatment
  • Special Indian herbs for natural control of diabetes
  • Complete glycemic control only by changing diet and lifestyle