Daily Requirements of vitamins, minerals, Protein, carbohydrates, fat

Nutrient Unit of Measure Daily Values
Total Fat grams (g) 65
  Saturated fatty acids grams (g) 20
Cholesterol milligrams (mg) 300
Sodium milligrams (mg) 2400
Potassium milligrams (mg) 3500
Total carbohydrate grams (g) 300
  Fiber grams (g) 25
Protein grams (g) 50
Nutrient Unit of Measure Daily Values
Vitamin A International Unit (IU) 5000
Vitamin C milligrams (mg) 60
Calcium milligrams (mg) 1000
Iron milligrams (mg) 18
Vitamin D International Unit (IU) 400
Vitamin E International Unit (IU) 30
Vitamin K micrograms (µg) 80
Thiamin milligrams (mg) 1.5
Riboflavin milligrams (mg) 1.7
Niacin milligrams (mg) 20
Vitamin B6 milligrams (mg) 2.0
Folate micrograms (µg) 400
Vitamin B12 micrograms (µg) 6.0
Biotin micrograms (µg) 300
Pantothenic acid milligrams (mg) 10
Phosphorus milligrams (mg) 1000
Iodine micrograms (µg) 150
Magnesium milligrams (mg) 400
Zinc milligrams (mg) 15
Selenium micrograms (µg) 70
Copper milligrams (mg) 2.0
Manganese milligrams (mg) 2.0
Chromium micrograms (µg) 120
Molybdenum micrograms (µg) 75
Chloride milligrams (mg) 3400

Vegetarian sources of Iron


Vegetarian sources of Iron

Here are additional high iron sources from vegetables and legumes. They include one potato, one stalk of broccoli, 1/2 cup of cooked beans or chickpeas, soybeans, quinoa ( 4oz), lentils and cooked spinach ( 1/2 cup) There are many other sources than listed here and shown in the picture. These sources should be taken with vitamin C to increase the absorption of iron. Tea and coffee should be avoided at the time of intake, since they bind iron and may decrease its absorption. Each of the above serving provides 4-8 mg of Iron.