Diet Shopping, continued

Meal Plans



















Dinewise

What it offers: Ready-to-eat, "nutritionally balanced" meal plans vetted by the service's advisory board of experts, which includes a registered dietitian, a chef, and a personal fitness trainer. Lower carb and low sodium options and a la carte items are available.

How it works: Choose from three-day or seven-day meal plans from their website.

What they say: DineWise allows you to choose from 10 diabetic meal plans that are low in fat and have perfectly measured low carb portions prepared by chefs living the diabetes lifestyle. A low sodium meal section is also available on the site. If you'd like to create your own meal plan on the site, DineWise recommends that each meal be between 300 and 500 calories, 30 and 45 grams of carbohydrates, and have no more than 16 grams of fat.

Options: Pick one of several weekly gourmet diabetic menu options to match your tastes and budget, or use the diabetic mix-and-match option to make your own selections.

How much you can expect to lose and how fast: No results data at this time.

Cost: $199 to $239 for seven days (21 meals) plus shipping.

Contact: 800-749-1170; http://www.dinewise.com/diabetic-friendly.html

Have you tried Dinewise? Let us know how it was! Send an email to: editorial@dLife.com and type "diet reviews" in the subject line. Or, go to our Food Talk forum and post your thoughts there.
 

Page: 1 | 2 | 3 | 4

Last Modified Date: February 25, 2014

All content on dLife.com is created and reviewed in compliance with our editorial policy.

Sign up for FREE dLife Newsletters

dLife Membership is FREE! Get exclusive access, free recipes, newsletters, savings, and much more! FPO

Congratulations!
You are subscribed!
Congratulations!
You are subscribed!
Congratulations!
You are subscribed!
24 Views 0 comments
by Brenda Bell
Every writer has a collection of posts, letters, essays, books, and/or poems he has started but never completed; drafted but never edited; submitted but had rejected. In jargon, these are called "the morgue". In effect, they are "dead" ideas which have never come to life. Some of the entries in my morgue are there because they are no longer timely — a 2012 piece starting with a bicyclists' protest in Brazil, for example; others are there because they've...