If you prefer the taste over skim (and a big part of sticking to a healthy diet is loving what you eat) and don't consume a ton of red meat or cheese, then go ahead and choose a higher-fat milk, says Mc Daniel.
Whole: Best for: The occasional milk drinker It contains 5 grams of saturated fat per cup (nearly a quarter of your daily limit), but "if you're drinking one glass a day, I see no problem in it," says Mc Daniel.
Another perk: Research shows it contains more heart-healthy omega 3 fatty acids compared to non-organic milk, which costs less.But if omega 3s are your concern, you're better off eating a piece of salmon for dinner, she says.Though new research shows saturated fat from whole foods doesn't have an impact on cardiovascular disease and may even offer some protection, experts still suggest limiting it in your diet.So if you want whole milk, cut back on snack foods and sweets with saturated fat.Yes, cow's milk is healthy (but if you're lactose intolerant you may want to choose one of the non-dairy alternatives below).
"It's a nutrient goldmine because it contains vitamins and minerals many Americans lack in their diet, like calcium, vitamin D and potassium," says St.
Non-Dairy Milk If you're opting to ditch dairy because of digestive woes or ethical reasons, consider these: Soy Best for: When you want to replace the dairy in your diet Soy is most nutritionally similar to cow's milk.
"It's my plant milk of choice," says Sharon Palmer, a registered dietitian nutritionist and author of .
Ses mains parcourent mon corps, il me touche les seins et ma fente à travers le tissu.
Je lui signale que je suis encore vierge et que je ne suis pas prête à passer le cap, mais par contre, je suis capable de lui procurer du plaisir autrement.
So if you're drinking cow's milk which should you choose? Reduced and Low-Fat Best for: When you need more flavor The 1 and 2% varieties offer about 100 and 120 calories, respectively, per cup.