Medical Meal Plans
These are the plans your doctor is talking about.
Insurance generally covers these medical nutrition therapies as well as RDN counseling with a doctor referral.
Created by credentialed nutrition professionals and culinary facilitators, these healthy eating meal plans are designed to help you get started with meeting your health goals.
Three or five meals plus snacks
Includes when to use leftovers
FREE 3-day trial without credit card
Static Access: $9 monthly
Interactive Access: $19 monthly
Just click on the plan that interests you.
FODMAP (IBS/IBD and Bloating)
These low-FODMAP plans contain ingredients considered to be low in Fermentable Oligosaccharides, Disaccharides, Monosaccharides, and Polyols. These molecules are poorly absorbed by some people and avoiding them may provide relief for certain digestive conditions, such as irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) and inflammatory bowel disease (IBD.)
Diabetes and Pre-Diabetes (High Blood Sugar)
This plan for diabetes contains low-glycemic recipes aimed at stabilizing blood sugar levels and maintaining a healthy weight. It’s moderate in carbohydrates and high in fiber.
(for Chronic Kidney Disease)
This renal diet plan contains recipes aimed at slowing the progression of CKD (Chronic Kidney Disease). People with CKD suffer from poor kidney function. Observing a diet that is low in protein and sodium alleviates pressure on the kidneys and preserves their function, delaying the disease progression.
If you are actively receiving dialysis (in-center or at home), this is NOT the plan for you. Please make an appointment to make a custom high-protein plan based on your monthly nutrition lab work to ensure you are eating enough protein to support dialysis and minimize fluid gains between treatments.
This meal plan was designed for women with Polycystic Ovary Syndrome (PCOS). It contains low-glycemic recipes aimed at stabilizing blood sugar, lowering insulin levels, maintaining a healthy weight, normalizing hormones, and reducing inflammation often associated with this condition. Research has shown that diet can play an important role in managing PCOS.