Get our free newsletter.|Already signed up? Please log in here.
|Text size: A A A

Are You Trying to Figure Out Your Daily Calorie Goal?

Calories in Food  Revealed! Download Your FREE Copy Right Now.

Combine your calorie counting with a measure of how active you are, and you’ll develop sound calorie targets that can help you lose weight. Nutrition facts about calories are essential to managing your daily meals and ensuring you eat healthy foods. Now you can have the latest calorie-counting information from’s scientists and nutritionists – we tell you what you really need to know about calorie targets…the information not found on Nutrition Facts food labels or restaurant menus.

Dear health-conscious consumer,

We all know that calories are important, but do you know how many calories The National Academy of Sciences says someone of your height and physical activity level needs to maintain a healthy weight? We’ve provided that information in a simple chart, so you can develop a calorie target to reach your goal…whether that’s losing weight or maintaining your current weight. Because being overweight can have very harmful effects on your health.

That’s exactly why you should learn how to develop a good calorie target…and what types of meal plans can help you healthfully achieve that goal. Discover what you need to know to set your calorie target in Calories in Food.

This special free health advice has been compiled especially for you by our expert staff of scientists and nutritionists, so losing weight or maintaining your optimal weight is easier to achieve. Your free copy of Calories in Food includes:

  • How much physical activity it takes to burn off the calories in snacks. Love to have a piece of Starbucks’ Banana Nut Loaf?  Then be prepared to swim laps in a pool for and hour and fifteen minutes to burn away its calories.
  • Why the calories in liquids are different than the calories in solid foods. If you drink a sugary soda at mid-morning, you’ll probably end the day consuming more calories than if you had unsweetened coffee or tea instead. Our bodies just don’t adjust for liquid calories very well.
  • The calorie differences in food we prepare at home and the food we eat in restaurants. Spoiler alert: the average meal out has 50 percent more calories than a home-cooked meal.
  • Why eating 3,500 fewer calories doesn’t mean you will lose a pound. Our bodies become more efficient and burn fewer calories as we lose weight.
  • How you can put the concept of “calorie density” to work for you to help you manage your weight and still eat satisfying, healthy meals.

Download this free health advice right now, so you can begin to understand how your diet and activity directly affect how many calories you should be consuming daily.

Finally, you should learn all about setting reasonable calorie targets, and Calories in Food will help make it all simple and clear for you.

Act now to get your free health advice about calories in food.

We will send you a link to download your free health advice and notify you by email when we post the latest and best tips and advice for eating healthfully and living longer. There is absolutely no cost and no obligation, and you can cancel at any time without a hassle.

To your health,

The Team at Nutrition Action ©

P.S. If you’re still uncertain about downloading this valuable advice, please consider this: even being slightly overweight can have negative health consequences for you, so why not use the simple calorie target calculation to help guide you about your daily food consumption? When you eat the right amount of calories…and the right calorie-dense foods…you can lose weight. Download your free copy of Calories in Food right now!

Add Your Comments


  1. Mary
    Posted November 18, 2013 at 5:44 pm | Permalink

    Do you have a low cal recipe for Pad Thai and other Thai type foods? I would like to have them if you do.

  2. Michael
    Posted January 10, 2014 at 12:43 am | Permalink

    Could you please post your downloads as .epub and/or .mobi? PDF is not always readable on mobile devices.

  3. nancyl52
    Posted July 12, 2014 at 4:59 pm | Permalink

    I am trying to find out how many calories in food. For example: Whole Grade A large eggs, OR one slice of American Cheese. I thought that was what I was accessing when I signed up and received the free down load: Get your FREE copy of Calories in Food: Calories for Dummies. All I got was the work sheet to calculate how many calories (already provided by my doctor).

  4. janetf15
    Posted August 7, 2015 at 9:59 am | Permalink

    As a 16-yr breast cancer survivor, I’m aware of reports w/ changing views on the effects of soy on potential recurrence. I am also aware that soy is a listed ingredient in many prepared food items (inc. dark chocolate!). When you recommend tofu or soy-containing products in your recipes or evaluations, could you comment (footnote, or whatever) about the then-currently-accepted view, whatever it happens to be, about soy for breast cancer survivors.

    • David
      Posted August 7, 2015 at 2:24 pm | Permalink

      From Nutrition Action Healthletter: Here’s what we last wrote about soy in our September 2014 issue.

      What about women with breast cancer? Could soy foods cause tumors to recur? That’s looking less and less likely. In two studies that tracked 4,658 U.S. women with breast cancer for an average of seven years, those who got the most isoflavones (at least 10 mg a day) from soy foods had a 24 percent lower risk of breast cancer recurrence than those who got the least (less than 4 mg a day). But the soy eaters in both studies were more health conscious, so something else about them could explain their lower risk.

Post a Comment

You must be logged in to post a comment.

Canadian Address
US Address
Enter Your Log In Credentials

Forgot your password?

Enter Your Log In Credentials

If you are a registered user, please use this form to log in now. Or, if this is your first time visiting us online, click here to link your print subscription first.

Forgot your password?