Nutritional information is what tells you how much of a nutrient you need to eat.
It also helps you identify which foods contain the nutrient in your diet.
However, it can also be misleading.
This article will give you a little bit more information about how nutrition information works, but we won’t be explaining all the basics here.
We’re going to talk about how to use it and how to interpret it, and we’re also going to explain how to tell when you’re getting the wrong nutrition information.
For a summary of what nutrition information is, see the article on Nutrition.
There are two basic types of nutrition information: non-standardised (such as food labels), and standardised (food codes).
They’re similar, but different.
For example, if you look at the food labels on a bread box, they might tell you that it contains: sugar, salt, lactose, salt and potassium.
But in reality, they’re telling you that the ingredients are sugar, lactous acid, salt water and potassium carbonate.
The reason that’s important is because there’s no nutritional information on these ingredients.
But if you put them all together, they give you the correct nutrition information to eat!
Non-standardisable Nutrition Information The first type of nutritional information is called non-specific nutrition information (NSI).
It’s used to help consumers to identify foods that are more nutritious than what’s in the supermarket.
NSI is a little more difficult to interpret, but it does have a couple of advantages over standardised information.
It’s more specific because it tells you what’s contained in a food and it’s not just an average amount of the same food.
For instance, a serving of cheese is labelled as containing: 2 oz (80g) cheese, 2 oz cheese sauce, 1 tbsp cream and 1 tbsp milk.
In fact, that cheese has 1.5oz (55g) of cream and 6g (2.5g) milk.
If you take all the cheese out of the package and add it to your diet, you’re still going to get cheese.
The next best thing to NSI would be the standardised nutrition information, or SNAI.
SNAIs tell you how many grams of carbohydrate, protein, fat and sugar there are in a serving.
Snais can be a little confusing, because the amount of carbohydrate in a product isn’t always known.
SSAI, for example, is a simple sugar, carbohydrate and fat count.
It only tells you the amount that’s in a standard serving of sugar.
For this reason, SNAis are a little harder to interpret.
But SNA is still useful if you want to understand how much carbohydrate you’re eating.
The second type of NSI that you’ll find more commonly in the food industry is called the food content.
The food content is usually calculated from the number of calories in a slice of bread, but sometimes it’s also based on the percentage of sugar, fat or salt in a loaf of bread.
This is called food content per serving (FCS).
FCS is the total amount of calories and fat in a meal.
So, a slice from a sandwich would be 10% of the total calorie content of the whole meal.
The more calories in the sandwich, the more fat and the more sugar you’re going for.
You might think this would tell you to cut down on your saturated fat intake, but the amount you’d eat in a day would depend on how much salt and sugar you ate in the first place.
For that reason, FCS doesn’t tell you what the total calories in your food are.
You have to rely on how many calories you get from each serving.
This type of information is usually used to tell you if you’re putting in enough calories for a healthy diet.
If your intake is too low, you may need to change your diet to get enough calories in to get your body to burn the right amounts of fat and carbs.
You’ll also want to remember that your body doesn’t use this information to predict your weight or how fat you will lose.
The final type of nutrition data is called a nutrient profile.
A nutrient profile tells you where in your body, where in the body you’re consuming the nutrients and what they do.
There’s no way to tell whether you’re deficient in a nutrient without doing your own analysis.
For most people, this will be done by eating a nutrient-rich food such as fruit or vegetables.
For those who are overweight or obese, they will need to go out of their way to eat healthy and minimise their intake of calories.
But you might find that if you eat more calories, you lose weight and your BMI decreases.
This kind of information can help you understand how your body responds to changing levels of a specific nutrient.
If, for instance, you eat a lot of fruits, vegetables and nuts, your body may not produce enough of those nutrients to compensate.
This might mean that you’ve gained weight and have