Canned Food Guide | Guide to Canned Foods – Bicycling

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Canned food can seem much less enticing than fresh options, but during this new reality, many of us are rethinking our shopping habits. A new study published in JAMA Internal Medicine found that 75 percent of people surveyed said they had stockpiled food in response to COVID-19. And data compiled by Nielson found that sales of many shelf-stable items have skyrocketed in recent times.

In the new normal, when it’s best to scale back on grocery store runs, many of us are learning that it’s key to stock our pantries with food that will last and provide nutritional benefits like canned foods.

It’s only natural to wonder if there are any nutrition or health downsides to eating more food stuffed into an aluminum can. After all, aren’t we always being lectured about the importance of eating more whole, fresh food for optimal nutrition, well-being, and performance on the saddle? So we checked in with two nutrition pros to suss out a canned food guide you can use to help power Zwift-athons and solo rides.

The Claim:

Canned foods are nutritional duds compared to their fresh counterparts.

The Evidence:

Good news for those of you who have stocked your pantry with towers of cans: Molly Morgan, R.D., C.D.N., C.S.S.D., of Creative Nutrition Solutions says there is no reason to turn up

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