Vitamins in wartime
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Vitamins in wartime

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Published by United States Department of Agriculture, Office of Information, Radio Service in [Washington, D.C.] .
Written in English


  • Vitamins in human nutrition,
  • Diet

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesHomemakers" chat -- 3-2-42, Homemakers" chat -- 3-2-42.
The Physical Object
Pagination3 l.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25589183M

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Additional Physical Format: Online version: Harris, Florence La Ganke. Victory vitamin cook book for wartime meals. New York, Wm. Penn Publishing Corp. [] We'll eat again: How Britain coped with wartime food shortages THE author of a fascinating new book reveals the enormous changes in how the country fed itself: first when we stood alone against   The BBC series Wartime Farm, produced in partnership with The Open University, has given us all a great insight into the story of a balanced diet with essential vitamins. Meat, butter and sugar were rationed from early ; other foodstuffs, including tea, were added later, holding a ration book was an essential part By Rita de Clercq Zubli, ISBN: , Hardcover. Bulk books at wholesale prices. Free Shipping & Price Match Guarantee

  Better Meals in Wartime: The Point-Saver Cook Book was published in by Crown Publishers. Advertising itself to be "a simple, practical guide that shows how to prepare tasty and appetizing meals despite shortages, rationing and high prices," the book claims "this book will not solve all your food problems but it will help you to provide 2 days ago  The Second World War was a time of major upheaval for children in Britain. Over a million were evacuated from towns and cities and had to adjust to separation from family and friends. Here are 11 ways children were affected by the Second World ://   The wartime food shortages forced people to adopt new eating patterns. Most people ate less meat, fat, eggs and sugar than they had eaten before. But people who had a poor diet before, were able to increase their intake of protein and vitamins because they received the same ration as everybody else. The 'National Loaf'   A ration book contained coupons, which were very small squares, one for each week. These were for what the Ministry of Food considered to be our basic needs, which were tea, cheese, butter, margarine, bacon, porridge, wheat flakes and shredded wheat, lard, sugar and eggs. Stage 4 -

  While long lines were a daily reality at markets, and meats and treats were in short supply, everyone was entitled to the basics. Each citizen had his or her own ration book. Adults were apportioned a certain quantity of meats, fats, sugars, tea, cheese, eggs and milk (either liquid or powdered). LIFE Magazine is the treasured photographic magazine that chronicled the 20th Century. It now lives on at , the largest, most amazing collection of professional photography on the internet. Users can browse, search and view photos of today’s people and events. They have free access to share, print and post images for personal ://?id=oE4EAAAAMBAJ. 1 day ago  Vitamins are molecules required by the body in small amounts for a variety of essential processes in the body. They are classified as micronutrients because they are normally required in small amounts: usually a few milligrams (mg) or micrograms (μg) per day. Most vitamins cannot be synthesised by the body so must be obtained by the :// This article explores some of the strategies applied by consumers for making-do during the Second World War in Norway. By reducing waste, using various substitutes and exploiting underused natural resources such as wild plants, birds, and alternative marine sources of nutrition, Norwegian consumers adapted their diet to a situation of food ://