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May 16th, 2011
07:32 AM ET

What foods trigger migraines?

Every weekday, a CNNHealth expert doctor answers a viewer question. On Mondays, it's pediatrician Dr. Jennifer Shu.

Asked by Dana of Jacksonville, Florida

I have migraine headaches. What foods should I avoid to prevent my migraines?

Expert answer

Thanks for your question. There are many possible triggers of migraine headaches, including foods, stress, sensory stimulation (such as bright lights, strong smells, loud noises or changes in weather), hormones and more.

Skipping meals, taking certain medicines or being very tired can also bring on a migraine.

Although there is a long list of foods that can trigger migraines, the causes vary from person to person, so you won't have to avoid everything. The following are some common ones to watch out for.

Alcohol: especially darker drinks like red wine, beer and sherry.

Chocolate/cocoa: such as in candy, desserts and hot chocolate.

Caffeinated beverages: Although caffeine is often used to treat headaches, these drinks can actually cause them in some people.

Tyramine: found in aged cheeses, bananas, raisins, chicken livers, nuts, beans, cultured dairy products, soy sauce, processed meats (such as hot dogs and sausages), pickles and many others.

Cold foods: Ice cream has been reported to cause migraines and other headaches in individuals sensitive to the sudden temperature change in the mouth.

Preservatives, additives and artificial colorings: MSG, artificial sweeteners and food dyes have all been identified as possible headache triggers.

Your particular trigger(s) may not be on this list, so it may be helpful to keep a diary and look for any patterns, keeping in mind that it can take as much as 48 hours for a food to set off a headache.

Good luck!

Follow Dr. Jennifer Shu on Twitter!


soundoff (75 Responses)
  1. sophiesam

    The one thing to remember is that YOUR trigger may not be on the common triggers list. You have to learn your own triggers. Mine is not on the list. My trigger is any form of chicken. When I feel a potential headache lingering inside (you'll learn to recognize that sensation, too) I actually crave the food that allows the headache to burst wide open. If I eat it, I am guaranteed to be laid out within 2 hours, regardless of what pain meds I take. If I can recognize and resist the craving, I can often bypass the headache w/simple OTCs.

    May 16, 2011 at 08:05 | Report abuse | Reply
    • Ron

      My migraines disappeared when I went on a gluten-free diet back in October (used to get them every couple of weeks)

      May 16, 2011 at 09:47 | Report abuse |
    • Charles Gilman

      Like when they report it varies from person to person?

      May 16, 2011 at 09:56 | Report abuse |
    • sophiesam

      to Charles, I posted that reply because after so many years of having others tell me my migraines must be triggered by the most common triggers – and becoming frustrated by cutting all of those out and finding no relief, I finally learned to ignore the list and listen to my own body. I was just trying to help. The commons list can be a distraction.

      May 16, 2011 at 10:52 | Report abuse |
    • Jim

      @Ron, Even though I have nothing against gluten free diets, the gluten may not be your trigger. Most gluten free food is also free of preservatives such as MSG a common migraine trigger. I went a few months without eating out, or eating processed food and did not have a single migraine, not saying that we all have the same triggers though.

      May 17, 2011 at 13:30 | Report abuse |
  2. julijim

    My trigger is salty foods, and I crave them at certain times of the month that used to sync with my hormone cycle. Doctor finally figured it out during my last pregnancy. When I now start craving salty food I can now resist and prevent the severe migraines I used to have.

    May 16, 2011 at 08:32 | Report abuse | Reply
    • LolaS

      I'm exactly the same. Salty foods around certain times of my cycle cause my migraines – and I crave the salt at those times.

      May 16, 2011 at 10:22 | Report abuse |
    • Jim

      Are you sure it is salty food and not dehydration? Dehydration is a common trigger.

      May 17, 2011 at 13:32 | Report abuse |
  3. mike

    every "food" on that list is a product of mankind and not mother nature. Wake up people, processed foods hurt people. It is all dead food. Eating more living foods is good for you. Fruits and veggies are full of nutirents, vitamins, and living enzymes. Our bodies need essential elements in living foods to live and be vital. Stay away from processed foods or you will be cought up in the "Great American Food Addiction". Let's not forget the pharmicudical companies ready to sell you drugs to make you feel better. lol

    May 16, 2011 at 09:25 | Report abuse | Reply
    • sophiesam

      Is that your canned response? The list cited bananas and raisins.

      May 16, 2011 at 09:38 | Report abuse |
    • sophiesam

      almost forgot... lol

      May 16, 2011 at 09:39 | Report abuse |
    • Monica

      Iceberg lettuce and greenpeppers fresh from my mother's garden are 2 of my triggers – so yes ,while preserved foods can be triggers, but one can't always avoid the migraines by eating fresh organic food. My triggers include cherries, as well.

      May 16, 2011 at 09:59 | Report abuse |
    • Mrs Marvel

      You might want to read the list of trigger foods again, lol, because last time I checked chicken livers were not "man made" lol.

      May 16, 2011 at 14:07 | Report abuse |
    • dakota

      My one and only trigger is fresh Turkey nad i don't mean the processed stuff. Don't think that's man made.

      May 16, 2011 at 15:39 | Report abuse |
    • Luke

      My trigger is anything with oats - oatmeal, oat flour, oat bran, including such breads and cookies. Same as my mother, but it didn't start affecting me until my teen years (or we didn't make the connection until then).

      May 16, 2011 at 18:43 | Report abuse |
    • Amy D.

      Almonds and cherries are my migraine triggers. They're obviously not man-made, unless you know something about them that I don't.

      May 16, 2011 at 21:43 | Report abuse |
    • Common_Sense

      Let's all remember, though, that someone who spells "caught" like "cought" and "pharmaceutical" like "pharmicudical" can't be the best source of reliable information. Also, anyone who uses "lol" to dispel potential fallout from an unrelated and inflammatory comment cannot be taken seriously.

      May 17, 2011 at 09:12 | Report abuse |
    • Beasleye

      My trigger was my husband. Got rid of him, got rid of my migraines.

      May 17, 2011 at 13:53 | Report abuse |
  4. Barb

    My trigger -– perfumes! The problem is that everywhere you turn they have scented everything known to man, Go to see the doctor and low and behold they have the scented plugs in the wall. Bang! Instant headache. Dryer sheets, soaps, etc.

    May 16, 2011 at 09:54 | Report abuse | Reply
    • mandee

      I am also triggered by smells. There are days when my own products trigger me. I have to avoid scented lotions, deodorants, anything too strong and I'm done for. My fiance has had to wash his hair because his hair gel has triggered me. We use Tide Free detergent and dryer sheets. I have had to beg co-workers to not wear perfume and cologne (or at the very least not as much), due to feeling miserable at work. It's difficult when the trigger is not something you have any control over whatsoever. I wish mine was a food or beverage, instead it's just the environment in and of itself.

      May 16, 2011 at 10:49 | Report abuse |
    • mo

      i feel your pain, i have huge issues with fragrances too, but my company tells me i am not allowed to ask anyone not to wear fragrance, or not to spray air freshener in the bathroom. perfumes and fragrances don't just cause migraines for me, i have MCS and ANY exposure to ANY chemical (especially perfumes and colognes) make me nauseated, and cough till i throw up. because people have become desensitized to their own fragrances (and therefore, use more) they are oblivious to how strong it is to me or someone with this problem, therefore ignore the subtle hints i manage to sneak into conversation. it's hell for me at work, 9 hours a day. and people take it personally when i start to cough, like their fragrance is offensive and i've just insulted them. i have a headache all the time and it takes literally 3-4 hours after i get home (where i use ZERO fragrance) to feel better.

      May 16, 2011 at 13:03 | Report abuse |
    • Judy

      I almost dislike Mothers Day, Easter and Christmas. People seem to HAVE to give perfumes as gifts and then the wearer has to take a bath in the stuff. If you have to use so much perfume take a shower. You'll smell better. I can't sit outside when my neighbor dries clothes. Dryer sheet smell. PEOPLE - SMELL CLEAN NOT LIKE A FOREST OR BEACH. SMELL HUMAN

      May 16, 2011 at 13:06 | Report abuse |
    • Denizen Kate

      Are you sure those are migraines? I get terrible allergy and sinus related headaches from perfumes. I can't walk into a candle shop and I avoid the perfume sections at department stores because I get headaches from perfumes of all sorts, sometimes just from a vase of flowers on someone's desk at work. But those aren't migraines. My migraines are almost always triggered by a flashing light of some sort coming from one side, like sunlight through a stand of trees or fence posts as I'm walking or driving by. Those are completely different headaches!

      May 16, 2011 at 18:21 | Report abuse |
    • billy bob wilson

      Try using a couple of ionized air cleaners on your desk and stay close to them as much as possible. Even tho co-workers can't be told not to wear fragrances, you can make it know clearly and often, that you suffer from a fragrance induced condition.

      May 17, 2011 at 12:31 | Report abuse |
  5. Sanjay

    I get the Classic migraine with Auras – in which I get zigzagging flashing lights that blinds part of my vision for 30 mins, followed by a bad headache. My trigger is MSG and Red wine (never tried sherry, so I am not sure if that can cause migraine. I am a 31 year old male, and I used to have severe migraines when I was a teenager. I fortunately had a very understanding doctor, who asked me to keep a log of what I eat, and he used to review it every week. He noticed that chinese food was a common theme, and he asked me to avoid eating chinese food and food with MSG for 3 months. At first, I didn't notice any difference, but then my frquency dropped from once a week to just once in the final month. Medicines also helped alleviate my pain. I haven't been taking medicines for 10 years, and recognizing my triggers has helped me control the frequency of migraines. Meditation has also helped me calm down and lower my breathing rate and heart rate, that my headache has become a lot more tolerable, during a migraine incident. Nowadays I have migraines 3-4 times a year, and that is usually because I consume food that has MSG without my knowledge – mainly because MSG has been disguised as Autolyzed Yeast Extract, etc. If MSG is your migraine trigger, please read – http://www.truthinlabeling.org/ – to avoid MSG.

    May 16, 2011 at 10:02 | Report abuse | Reply
  6. KateB

    I have to have multiple "triggers" to push me over into full-on miserable migrane territory...usually it's: tired/lack of sleep + missing a meal + change in the weather, or any sort of beer or caffeine + sleep deprivation = 2 day agony/puke-fest. Sometimes I get really "revved up" a few days before a migraine, then afterwards I'm "hungover" for 2-3 days...my head is fuzzy, it's hard to get words out properly, and I'm exhausted. *curse you evil migraines!*

    May 16, 2011 at 10:05 | Report abuse | Reply
    • David

      I, too, sometimes get the the "revved up" feeling before a migraine. I've learned to recognize it and use it, getting as much stuff done as possible, knowing that I will be down for several days to several weeks (cluster migraines), with the "hangover" period of at least half the time I was down to follow. As far as triggers, one of my main ones is Nutrasweet, which is in almost all diet sodas and low-calorie fruit drinks. I am a diabetic and have to decide between extra insulin and weight gain or a multi-day migraine just to have a drink. Why are they still using it when there are so many safer and natural sweeteners available? Seriously, Nutrasweet comes with a health warning; none of the other sweeteners do (say Splenda or Stevia, for example.) Why not use one of those????
      I also notice right before a really bad one starts that for me the voices get out of sync on the television. If no one else notices, I immediately take my meds and try to lie down. I have to stop watching TV; it gets too distracting and annoying.

      May 17, 2011 at 04:06 | Report abuse |
  7. Carol

    I tried the following diet: http://www.deflame.com
    It really worked for me! Grains, beans and lentils, all oils except for Olive and coconut were my triggers. I also avoid artificial sweetners, perservatives and processed foods. I make homemade mayo, ranch dressing and desserts.
    Went from 4-5 migraines a week to 1 or 2 and some weeks none! Great improvement....just need to work on handling stress better which is the other half of the problem!!

    May 16, 2011 at 10:08 | Report abuse | Reply
  8. Akeya

    Smoke,High Sodium foods, are my triggers.....

    May 16, 2011 at 10:22 | Report abuse | Reply
  9. JeanneS

    My migraines are closely tied to hormones; I never had any migraines during pregnancy, and very few while breastfeeding, but often during my pre-menstrual week (and I started getting migraines exactly the same age that I started puberty). I have never discovered any food triggers, although many strong scents will bring on my migraine attacks, and it doesn't seem to matter if the scent is chemical or natural (including rose oil). Caffeine & chocolate do not affect me; I have just as many migraines when I cut them out of my diet as I do when I include them, so I enjoy my coffee & cocoa! Weather changes and my sleep schedule getting thrown off are other triggers for me.

    May 16, 2011 at 10:32 | Report abuse | Reply
    • SueN

      You sound a lot like me. I even get them when I ovulate. Skipping meals is bad, too. I hope menapause helps. Birth control pills did not.

      May 16, 2011 at 14:29 | Report abuse |
  10. LolaS

    Last year I rearranged my eating habits to help lose weight and just be healthier overall and I know it's why my migraines have reduced dramatically. I used to be a 2 headache a month sufferer. But, reducing simple carbs and avoiding fatty foods and just generally eating healthier, I don't have migraines as often.

    May 16, 2011 at 10:34 | Report abuse | Reply
  11. William

    My trigger is beer...started a couple of years ago, nasty migraine on waking up that lasted all day. I think brewers must be adding something unusual nowdays ...so I switched over to bourbon with no issues. heh.

    May 16, 2011 at 10:38 | Report abuse | Reply
    • MP

      Check if it's certain beers. I believe it may have something to do with what products are used in the production. I'll get a headache from Bud & Busch, but Coors Light is no problem. It may have something to do with what grain is used because straight wheat products will give me a headach but oat products are fine.

      May 17, 2011 at 12:30 | Report abuse |
    • outdoorman

      1 beer and a dozen hot wings for me and the next morning a guaranteed headache for all the next day. Also a lack of sleep and bring on a migraine.
      Stupid as it sounds... sometimes a hard pumping bike ride up hill with not much bouncing relieves the migraine but still working on this cure. Would blood pressure be a factor?

      January 10, 2014 at 00:21 | Report abuse |
  12. MauiBear

    For me, chocolate is DEFINITELY something I avoid. But also avocados and bananas. Alcohol (thankfully) doesn't seem to come into play. But these other 3 are definitely items I avoid like the plague.

    May 16, 2011 at 10:46 | Report abuse | Reply
  13. Sieben

    Caffeine, chocolate, red wine, vasoconstrictive drugs like OTC decongestants. Have any of you tried feverfew for migraines? It doesn't help once the migraine starts, but taken daily I have found it to be an effective preventative with no side effects.

    May 16, 2011 at 11:35 | Report abuse | Reply
  14. Poca

    I often find that light, particularly flourescent lights cause migraines for me. At work, I always ask that the lights above my desk are turned off, or the bulbs taken out. This makes a big difference for me. I brought in my own lamp for my desk that is just a regular incandescent bulb rather than flourescent. Took a lot of trial and error to discover the culprit – but glad I did.

    May 16, 2011 at 11:37 | Report abuse | Reply
  15. Kay

    I think mine are mostly tied to hormones. Like JeanneS, I never had any during my pregnancy either! Also, I cannot tolerate taking any kind of oral contraceptives and had severe issues with the IUD. I kept a food journal for a while and could not see any food patterns what-so-ever. I also found it very difficult to keep track of all my food intake and properly assess how I was "feeling" that day since I usually run at least a mild headache most days. Oh, to be head ache free!
    Kay

    May 16, 2011 at 11:41 | Report abuse | Reply
  16. Laura

    Aged cheeses caused my migraines when I was younger and I now avoid them. They are also triggered by dehydration–so, I am trying to be careful to drink enough water, especially when I am working outside.

    I have read–and it seems to work for me–that magnesium can help decrease the frequency and severity of migraines. I just take the recommended dose on the bottle.

    May 16, 2011 at 12:34 | Report abuse | Reply
  17. Tom

    Weather and bright lights are my common triggers. Bending over, causing blood to rush to my head, is another. My odd trigger is cinnamon. As I have aged, my migraines have changed. They are less severe.

    May 16, 2011 at 13:13 | Report abuse | Reply
  18. Elizabeth

    The key takeaway is that everyone's triggers are different. For me, it's a combination of things: stress, dehydration, excessive caffeine, alcohol, hormones, and certain heavy perfumes. I don't think I have any food triggers aside from caffeine/alcohol, but those are easy to avoid/control. I know people who subsist entirely on prepackaged foods who have never had a migraine and those who follow organic, gluten-free vegan diets who get them all the time.

    May 16, 2011 at 13:29 | Report abuse | Reply
  19. Judy

    It is within your rights to file a complaint regarding overuse of perfumes, etc at a work place. Have your doctor "write you a letter" for your HR dept. Copy in your attorney.

    May 16, 2011 at 13:50 | Report abuse | Reply
    • Sue

      If an individual gets several different complaints, then HR might say something to them about the amount of perfume they are wearing, but to tell them "You can't wear this because Jane Doe is bothered..." to me sounds like taking away their rights.

      May 16, 2011 at 14:53 | Report abuse |
  20. mother of four

    Bananas–both for myself and my second borne who has them as well. I can get away with one or two in a week, but more than that and I pay for it. Dehydration and too much sun will send me to bed (true for my son too). Red wine is definitely a source of trouble for me.

    May 16, 2011 at 14:06 | Report abuse | Reply
  21. the Wash

    I used to get one migraine a week. It wasn't until I became pregnant and stopped the meds that they became less frequent. Apparently it was the combination of the meds that was giving me such headaches. I changed what I was taking after my daughter was born and now the headaches only come once a month (due to my menstrual cycle).

    May 16, 2011 at 14:06 | Report abuse | Reply
  22. Joe

    My main trigger is sunlight glare off car windshields. If I don't wear sunglasses in the summertime, I'll get a migraine (with aura) while driving – everytime.

    May 16, 2011 at 14:15 | Report abuse | Reply
    • Denizen Kate

      I've also learned to gladly fork over the extra bucks for really good glare-cancelling lenses in my sunglasses. Cheap sunglasses can be worse than no sunglasses at all.

      May 16, 2011 at 18:28 | Report abuse |
  23. Augie

    Fluoridated city water can cause them or make them worse

    May 16, 2011 at 14:52 | Report abuse | Reply
  24. Amy

    MSG (and all of the other "ingredients" it hides as) can definitely trigger migraines. If you’d like to read more about MSG and all of the other bad nasties in processed food, there is a three-part series called "MSG by Any Other Name." Please check it out here: http://eco-steps.blogspot.com/2010/02/msg-by-any-other-name.html (Parts II and III are also there as well).

    May 16, 2011 at 16:58 | Report abuse | Reply
  25. Jodi

    My migraine triggers are definitely broadly based. Too great of a change in barometric pressure in either direction, too much of a bright sunny day (I wear my prescription sunglasses pretty much 24/7 inside and out), smoke of any kind, nuts (my doctor thinks this has something to do with mold?), deli or other processed meats that might contain nitrates/nitrites, some strong fragrances (but not all), my sleep/eating/hydration schedule being off which is hard to maintain when you have multiple migraines every week. At the moment it just seems to be a never ending cycle; I have great sympathy for anyone else who suffers from migraines.

    May 17, 2011 at 02:51 | Report abuse | Reply
    • Carol

      Talk with your Dr. about detoxing, this really helped me. Also try the diet at http://www.deflame.com, it is the elimination of all inflamitory foods. might help..........I

      May 17, 2011 at 09:13 | Report abuse |
  26. susie

    Denizen Kate, those of us who get migraines from scents can certainly tell the difference between a migraine and a sinus headache or allergy headache.

    I have never puked from an allergy headache, nor has one lasted 3 days.

    Smokers can't smoke anywhere, but people who wear vomit-inducing scents are free to contaminate the air everywhere they go. And really? If you smell so bad you need to cover up with something I can smell 20 feet away, you need to bathe, not spray on cologne.

    May 17, 2011 at 04:05 | Report abuse | Reply
  27. Sunshine

    I have a lot of the triggers mentioned here, but another trigger for me is the smell of paint.........if I walk into a freshly painted room, I can get an instant migraine.

    May 17, 2011 at 07:48 | Report abuse | Reply
  28. Jugger

    Asparatame is the instigator for me. One diet cola and I'm rendered useless for the rest of the day.

    May 17, 2011 at 10:26 | Report abuse | Reply
    • Ami

      Aspertame is pure evil. I figured out that one when I was trying to lose wieght for my wedding and kept getting migraine after migraine. Didn't stop until I gave up the diet sodas. Now that I know what to avoid, I hardly ever have migraines anymore.

      May 29, 2012 at 12:48 | Report abuse |
  29. Scoot 59

    I have had one migraine headache that has lasted almost 15 years now! It is due to Lyme disease and several co-infections. I have seen many neurologists over the years and have never gotten relief. Most of the doctors don't believe that the disease exsits; but they offer no other solutions. I have tried to figure it out over the years with different meds and stopping certain food groups for months at a time with no relief. I am now on narcotic therapy; and still little relief.

    May 17, 2011 at 11:04 | Report abuse | Reply
    • Carol

      Have you tried to detox??

      May 17, 2011 at 11:15 | Report abuse |
  30. Marlfox

    Fudge Brownies ( eaten late at night ) and temperature change are my main triggers. I've tried every medication I can think of and have been to several doctors. My migraines are amongst the worst that many of my Dr.'s have admittingly witnessed. One of them found an undying cure. Straight Cranberry Juice. I drink a glass a day, and my migraines are gone. I was a person who missed work/school every other week because of my migraines. Since I've started drinking the juice, I have had a migraine One time. When I was in the process of moving and staying with a friend for a couple of weeks and did not drink any cranberry juice.

    May 17, 2011 at 12:36 | Report abuse | Reply
  31. Jim

    My main trigger is MSG. MSG is prolific in the food industry and is sometimes not properly labeled as such. I believe MSG also occurs naturally in some foods such as soy sauce. If I think I have eaten anything with MSG I can dampen the migraine if I start to take a OTC immediately. I rarely get migraines unless I eat processed food or eat out. Wish we used less MSG.

    May 17, 2011 at 13:39 | Report abuse | Reply
  32. Deb

    I suffered migraines for 15 years up until a year ago. I used to get them on average every other day. My sister became ill with MS and learned that she was low in Vitamin D (11) and that plays a critical role in correcting her issue. So, I got mine tested too for the first time. I was low too. After taking Vitamin D, I almost NEVER get migraines. I went from every other day to almost NEVER. Getting my Vitamin D corrected took awhile. At first I was told to take 1000, then 2000, and now I'm on 3000 which is the right amount. Originally my Vitamin D was at 32, then 27. The low is considered 32 or 30. At both 32 and 27, I had the same symptoms, severity, frequency, etc. My Vitamin D level is 56 in the mid range of normal now and I feel GREAT!

    My 15 year old son had migraines from the age of 6. His Vitamin D was low. He's now on 2000 IU per day and now he almost never gets migraines either.

    Not sure why doctors aren't more vocal about this so people can get some REAL relief.

    May 17, 2011 at 14:11 | Report abuse | Reply
  33. Donna Baley

    I had (emphasis on the had) migraines for 37 years. I tried everything that is mentioned above to no avial. At the time mine ceased, which was when I was 63 yrs old, my RX was nine pills at a cost of $234.00. I'm sure all of you have experienced this cost also. Long story short..........they are hereditary!. My paternal great grandmother, my grandmother, my dad, two of us kids, then I have two children, one of them have them, then he has three children and two of them have them. My dad told me once that the older I would get, they would become more infrequent. And that is how my did. Just one day, they stopped and I haven't had one in three years.

    May 17, 2011 at 14:14 | Report abuse | Reply
  34. C

    Onions caused my migraines. Took me decades to realize that. Eliminated all onions from my diet (which is not easy). No more migraines.

    May 31, 2011 at 00:31 | Report abuse | Reply
  35. Doreen Campbell

    I never had a migraine untill 3 years ago and I am now 67 years old...I had gone through a stressful time with my husbands illness from 2001- 2004 when he passed away and wonder if that's why......I went to an optomistrist because it seemed to have more to do with my eyes then my head, I had a blurry spot then a zigzag line in the corner of my eye, he called it an optical migraine as I had no headach......I still get this aura and it lasts for about 5-7 minutes, I take Tylonol for migraines as have now discovered I sometimes get a headach that only hurts when you cough or bend over......I have these about 3-4 times a year, don't drink wine, eat chocolate, bananas, stay away from processed meats, I understand migraines lesson as you get older so how come I get them now and is there anything I can do to avoid them???? I find they make me so aware of any time my eyes are tired or something is different and how I feel, almost obsessed.....thanks for any advice you have....

    August 23, 2011 at 11:59 | Report abuse | Reply
  36. fred

    I get headaches from eating anything with MSG, yeast extract, autolyzed yeast, soy protein isolates, etc.

    Some things that have these ingredients are hard to avoid if you eat at restaurants. Salad dressing (Ranch), soup, (Mimi's French Onion), lunch meats (Mortadella,capicolla,salami), hot wings (hot sauce, ranch dip), barbeque sauce....the list goes on and on....

    Eating a larger percentage of vegetables and fruits than meats, avoiding sodas, packaged/processed foods really helps.

    August 25, 2011 at 18:26 | Report abuse | Reply
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Get a behind-the-scenes look at the latest stories from CNN Chief Medical Correspondent, Dr. Sanjay Gupta, Senior Medical Correspondent Elizabeth Cohen and the CNN Medical Unit producers. They'll share news and views on health and medical trends - info that will help you take better care of yourself and the people you love.