Kidney-Friendly Seasonal Spring Recipes

DaVita Kidney Care Releases Springtime Favorites Cookbook

Enjoy Kidney-Friendly Seasonal Spring Recipes

DaVita Kidney Care, a division of DaVita Inc. (NYSE: DVA), a leading provider in kidney care services, today announced the launch of its “Springtime Favorites” cookbook, a delicious collection of kidney-friendly spring recipes that highlight the season’s brightest flavors.

The seasonal recipes introduced in this cookbook were created to be kidney-friendly with each recipe containing lower levels of sodium, potassium and phosphorus and high-quality protein to provide adequate nutrition to help dialysis patients feel their best.

“We coach dialysis patients to eat foods that can help them maintain better kidney health, as diet and nutrition are critical components of managing kidney disease,” said Sara Colman, RDN, CDE and manager for DaVita.com nutrition. “DaVita’s kidney-friendly cookbooks are a great resource that help take the stress out of preparing delicious seasonal dishes that are also kind to your kidneys.”

The “Springtime Favorites” cookbook includes information about low-potassium spring fruits and vegetables and tips on how to spring clean your kitchen.

To download the “Today’s Kidney Diet: Springtime Favorites” cookbook at no cost, visit DaVita.com/FreeCookbook. This includes our Today’s Kidney Diet: Quick Reference Guide, which has information to help you choose the best foods for your stage of chronic kidney disease. This guide is not a substitute for professional medical or diet advice provided by your physician or dietitian.

Recipes and kidney-friendly diet tips can also be found on the DaVita Kidney Diet Tips blog at blogs.DaVita.com and on Pinterest at Pinterest.com/DaVitaPins.

Those with kidney disease can take advantage of DaVita Diet Helper™ –– an easy-to-use meal planning tool that tracks phosphorus, potassium and sodium levels featuring more than 1,000 recipes that are kidney-and diabetes-friendly.

More than 31 million Americans have kidney disease, which can progress to end stage renal disease. Most are unaware of their condition, as the disease is often symptomless until its late stages. Individuals at higher risk for kidney disease include those with diabetes or hypertension, as well as adults age 65 and older, African Americans, Hispanics and Native Americans.

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