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Can Pregnant Women Eat Mersey Valley Cheese [CRACKED]


Soft cheese can be a difficult thing for many mothers to give up during pregnancy. Especially if their Friday night ritual involves a get together and having a few different types of cheese and crackers. Many women crave cheese when they're pregnant, even if it's not been among their favourite foods before.




can pregnant women eat mersey valley cheese



Cheese is an excellent source of essential nutrients for pregnant women, but certain kinds can be dangerous for an unborn baby. Cheese will supply you and your baby with necessary calcium, phosphorus, magnesium and vitamin B12. Bone growth and tooth formation are just some of the benefits. But it needs to be the right kind of cheese to be safe.


Soft cheeses are considered too risky for pregnant women and you should avoid eating them even those made with pasteurised milk. This is because during the manufacturing process, soft cheeses may be exposed to and contaminated by a dangerous bacterium calledlisteria.


Listeria can cause a rare but dangerous infection called listeriosis. This infection can be especially serious for pregnant women if it is transmitted to their unborn baby. It can lead to complications including, blood poisoning, miscarriage, premature labour, or stillbirth. Pregnant women are more at risk from listeria because hormonal changes lower their immunity.


Generally, hard types of cheese are considered safe to eat during pregnancy. The levels of listeria found present in hard cheeses are extremely low and are therefore not considered a risk for pregnant women.


Cheese can make any dish more intriguing, delicious, and enticing. However, it is often debatable whether or not you can eat cheese during pregnancy. It is recommended that you eat a range of foods, including cheese, when pregnant.


Listeria leads to listeriosis, and pregnant women are more vulnerable than normal individuals due to their weak immunity. Go for pasteurized varieties of cheeses as the process removes listeria.


Made from modified natural cheeses, it has a homogeneous and flexible texture. The heating process makes processed cheese safe for pregnant women. However, it contains salt emulsifiers, stabilizers, and other additives; therefore limit them to small quantities. Processed cheese includes:


Pregnant women are ten times more likely to get infected by listeria than non-pregnant population. The condition is caused by listeria bacterium and results in mild, flu-like symptoms in adults but is more likely to harm the unborn baby (3).


Be careful of the cheese you consume during pregnancy. You can have cheese in limited quantities and only if it is pasteurized and/ or hard. Do not take a risk by eating soft cheese when pregnant as it can have an adverse effect on your baby. Wait for a few months until your pregnancy is over, and you can go back to your cheese days.


Listeria, a type of food poisoning, can lead to vomiting and diarrhea. Most people shake it off in a few days, but young children and pregnant women are more susceptible to listeriosis, the illness caused by the bacteria listeria. According to the CDC, pregnant women are ten times more likely to be infected. If the infection enters their blood, it can pass to their baby and cause miscarriage, stillbirths, or preterm labor.


Queso fresco and queso blanco, common in the Mexican diet, are made from raw cheese and also fall into this category. In fact, hispanic women are 24 times more likely to get listeria than other women.


Good nutrition during pregnancy can help to keep you and your developing baby healthy. Your need for certain nutrients (such as iron, iodine and folate) increases when you are pregnant. A varied diet that includes the right amount of healthy foods from the 5 food groups generally provides our bodies with the vitamins and minerals it needs each day. However, pregnant women may need to take vitamin or mineral supplements during pregnancy (such as folate and vitamin D).


Folate (known as folic acid when added to foods) is a B-group vitamin found in a variety of foods. Folic acid helps protect against neural tube defects in the developing foetus. It is important for pregnant women to make sure they are receiving enough of this important vitamin. For women who are planning a pregnancy, and during the first 3 months of pregnancy, a daily folic acid supplement of 500 micrograms is recommended, as well as eating foods that are naturally rich in folate or are fortified with folic acid.


Some women fear the extra weight gain of pregnancy and may decide to eat sparingly to avoid putting on body fat. Restricted eating or crash dieting in any form while pregnant can seriously compromise your health and that of your baby, and is not recommended during pregnancy.


Pregnant adolescents need more of some nutrients than adult women, because they are still growing themselves. Adolescents may give birth to smaller infants, because they are competing with the growing foetus for nutrients. It is important for pregnant adolescents to make sure they are getting enough iron. Calcium intake is also important, because young women have not yet reached their peak bone mass, and inadequate calcium intake may increase the risk of osteoporosis developing later in life. Pregnant adolescents should eat around 3 serves of milk, yoghurt, cheese or calcium-fortified alternatives each day to make sure they are meeting their calcium needs.


Listeria infection, or listeriosis, is an illness usually caused by eating food contaminated with bacteria known as Listeria monocytogenes. Healthy people may experience no ill-effects from listeria infection at all, but the risks are substantial for pregnant women. The greatest danger is to the unborn baby, with increased risk of miscarriage, stillbirth or premature labour. A listeria infection is easily treated with antibiotics, but prevention is best. Some foods are more prone to contamination with listeria than others and should be avoided if you are pregnant. They include:


It is suggested that pregnant women eat 2 to 3 serves of fish every week for their own good health and that of their developing baby. However, pregnant women or women intending to become pregnant within the next 6 months should be careful about which fish they eat. Some types of fish contain high levels of mercury, which can be harmful to the developing foetus. When choosing fish, pregnant women should:


Other cheeses are made from raw milk and contain beneficial bacteria, but also carry a higher risk of foodborne illness. According to the U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA), the risk of foodborne illness (also known as food poisoning) is highest in children, people with a compromised immune system, older people, and pregnant women.


Pregnant women need to avoid cheeses made from unpasteurized milk due to the risk for Listeria, a serious foodborne illness. Soft cheeses, such Brie, Camembert, and queso fresco are more likely to be made from unpasteurized milk.


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