Let’s Talk About Potatoes

Taylor Hoeg, MS, RDN | Registered Dietitian Nutritionist

Potatoes are the star ingredient in a wide variety of dishes. Just some of the dishes utilizing potatoes include hashbrowns, mashed potatoes, baked potatoes, potato salad, potato pancakes, potato wedges, and gnocchi. Dishes containing potatoes are served during celebrations, family gatherings and holidays. If you are anything like me, potatoes can bring a sense of nostalgia. When I think about potatoes, I think about warm summer nights, waiting out by the grill for the baked potatoes to be done. I think about various thanksgivings, and the debate my family always had about mashed potatoes vs. whipped potatoes.  I think about my high school graduation party, and the happiness I felt eating my mom’s blue cheese potato salad. For many others and me, potatoes bring a sense of joy and are connected to memories. But as a dietitian, I have seen firsthand how potatoes, like many other foods, are misjudged. If potatoes are such a common food, why are they often misunderstood? To answer this question, we first must understand, what is a potato?

What is a potato?

I am often asked, what is a potato? Is it a vegetable? Is it a carb or carbohydrate? Well, the short answer is both!

A vegetable is defined as “a usually herbaceous plant (such as the cabbage, bean, or potato) grown for an edible part that is usually eaten as part of a meal”.

A carb or carbohydrate is defined as “a type of macronutrient found in many foods and beverages. Most carbs occur naturally in plant-based foods, such as grains”.

Potatoes fit into both categories. Potatoes are considered a tubers root vegetable, which means a potato is the thick root of the solanum tuberosum or potato plant. The tuber is used by the potato plant to store carbohydrates and nutrients. This is why the potato is high in carbohydrates and various other micronutrients.

What is in a potato?

Potatoes have both soluble and insoluble fiber. Soluble fiber has been linked to lowering blood cholesterol and blood glucose. Insoluble fiber is bulky and moves through the digestive system, helping to maintain regular bowel movements and prevent constipation.

Potatoes are high in Vitamin C. This is a water-soluble vitamin with a variety of health benefits. Vitamin C is an antioxidant and plays an important role in preventing certain cancers, cardiovascular disease and decrease inflammation. Also, Vitamin C plays an important role in the immune system, wound healing, and the absorption of dietary iron. Potatoes are also high in potassium. This is a mineral that is needed for nearly every bodily function. Just to name a few, potassium is necessary for kidney, heart, muscle, and nerve function.

Are potatoes unhealthy?

For most individuals, potatoes can be part of a healthy and balanced diet. As stated previously, potatoes contain a variety of nutrients linked to health benefits.

BUT, potatoes are often linked to the sources of saturated fat they are prepared in or topped with. Potatoes are often fried to create chips or fries, cooked with butter, or topped with cheese, butter, sour cream, and bacon. While fat is a healthy part of the diet, high amounts of saturated fat can be linked to elevated cholesterol and increase the risk of heart disease. That being said, potatoes themselves are not unhealthy. So, get creative! Look for a variety of cooking methods and toppings for your potatoes.

Where can potatoes be found?

For those of us living in Arizona, red skin potatoes and russet potatoes are in season from April to July. Keep an eye out for these potatoes at your local farmer’s market!

Otherwise, a variety of potatoes can be found in most grocery stores. Potatoes are grown in nearly every state in the United States. So, they are not in short supply.

Have questions about your diet? Schedule an appointment with a NOAH Registered Dietitian today to help kick-start your health journey.

Traditional / Heritage Diets

By Jason Pawloski, RDN | Registered Dietitian

There is no one single diet or style of eating that works for all! For many, one important thing to consider when eating healthfully is honoring some of the traditions of your upbringing or family history.

This may mean preparing common meals that your family and ancestors used to eat. For others, this might mean finding new and creative ways to implement some of the food staples into your current meal choices in a new way, even by just one ingredient at a time.

Rather than focus too much on the difference between traditional diets, let’s focus more the similarities found in many of these different dietary models.

One of the leading groups that illustrates and helps us appreciate this topic is the non-profit Oldways Cultural Food Traditions.

Implementing traditional diets can be a great way to make healthful changes when one is trying to improve their health. Whether you’re interested in addressing current health concerns or trying to prevent health problems from occurring later, traditional diets can be a great model to follow.

Common features of different traditional/heritage diets:

  • Focus more on plant-based foods (fruits, vegetables, grains, etc.) and including a variety of different food groups (lean proteins, including fish and seafood, and legumes)
  • Different spices and herbs
  • Different types of rice and beans
  • Locally sourced, minimally-/non-processed foods

Traditional/Heritage diets – Common food staples include (not limited to):

  • African Heritage diet- leafy greens, root vegetables, sweet potatoes, whole grains
  • Asian Heritage diet – fish/seafood, soy foods, nuts/peanuts, vegetables
  • Latin American diet – beans, corn, chili peppers
  • Mediterranean diet – commonly eaten in nations that border the Mediterranean Sea
  • Native American – beans, corn, squash, potatoes, tomatoes, chili peppers, cacao
  • The Nordic diet – fish, whole-grain cereals, fruits/berries, legumes (beans and peas)

Have questions about your diet? Schedule an appointment with a NOAH Registered Dietitian today to help kick-start your health journey.

5-Minute Lunch Ideas – Nutritious & Easy

By Alexander Clabourne, RD | Registered Dietitian

Have you ever struggled to find something healthy for lunch while at work or didn’t have enough time to meal prep? Look no further with these simple lunches that can be made in 5 minutes or less! Eating healthy does not need to be a complex task. It’s quite simple to incorporate nutrient dense foods in your meals in a time friendly manner. Eating healthy does not always have to include choosing fresh fruits and vegetables and making foods from scratch all the time. Frozen, canned and dried foods are convenient and still provide the essential nutrients our bodies need too. Check out these quick lunch ideas!  

Bento Lunch Box

  • Tuna or chicken salad- combine one 2.5 ounce can or packet of choice with 1 tablespoon of mayonnaise and spices of choice. I like to use paprika, black pepper and dried dill. If you don’t like either of these try 1 cup of Greek yogurt, soy yogurt or low-fat cottage cheese instead. 
  • Nuts or seeds- ¼ cup or small handful of choice. Some good options are cashews, peanuts, walnuts, almonds, pistachios sunflower seeds or pumpkin seeds.
  •  Fruit- ¼ cup dried fruit or ½ cup of canned fruit. Choose any that you like! If choosing canned or cupped fruit, try choosing varieties packed in juice and not in syrup.
  • Vegetables- 1 cup any variety. Quick options include baby carrots, sugar snap peas, baby bell peppers and celery sticks.
  • Whole grain/ whole wheat crackers- 4-6 crackers. I like to use Wasa Crispbreads for extra fiber!

Asian Chicken Salad Bowl

  • Brown rice or wild rice- 1 cup of instant rice, ready in 60-90 seconds in the microwave.
  • Chicken- 3 ounces of ready to eat shredded or canned chicken. Good brand for shredded chicken is Del Real. For vegan or vegetarians use 3 ounces of tofu or ½ cup of canned beans (any kind). For extra plant protein add 1 handful of edamame.
  • Salad kit- 1 cup from an Asian salad kit.
  • Dressing- 2 tablespoons of roasted sesame or sesame ginger dressing.

Lunch Wrap

  • Protein- 3 ounces of ready to eat shredded chicken or pork or 3-4 slices of reduced sodium ham or turkey. For vegans and vegetarians try seitan. A good brand is Sweet Earth.
  • Vegetable- 1 cup from a bag of coleslaw mix.
  • Whole grain/whole wheat wrap- 1 pita, wrap or tortilla.
  • Condiments- 1 tablespoon of low-fat mayonnaise or mustard.

Protein Grain Bowl

  • Protein- one 2.5 ounce can or package of chicken or tuna.
  • Grain- 1 bag of instant rice and lentil mix ready in 60-90 seconds or your favorite choice of grain blend.
  • Vegetable- ½ bag of microwavable frozen vegetables. Any kind is good! Try finding varieties without added sauces or cheeses.
  • Condiment- 2 tablespoons of chipotle or garlic aioli. A good brand is J.L. Kraft.  

For further nutrition education and questions, schedule an appointment with a NOAH Registered Dietitian today!

Weeding Through Nutrition Information

By Annie Dodt, RDN | Registered Dietitian

Let’s face it, in the age of technology, there’s endless nutrition information available, making it difficult to be an informed consumer and knowing who and what to trust. Nutrition can be confusing to navigate and conflicting information from health influencers without expertise doesn’t make it any easier. Here are a few tips to help weed through what information is worth considering.

Who is the information coming from?

Who is the information coming from and what are their motivations? Are they requiring you to buy their specific expensive supplement or cleanse? Do they have credentials or specific training in the field that supports the information they provide? A dietitian requires a master’s degree, a supervised practice internship in the field of study, and credentialing through a national registrar. In 48 states, dietitians are also required to be licensed (Arizona and Michigan are the exceptions). A nutritionist does not require any of this.

Is there science/evidence backing the claims they are making?

Yes, while it is true science and nutrition are constantly changing as we learn and collect more data, making sure the information is coming from a reputable source is important for insuring its legitimacy. Ideally, the most trustworthy information should be backed by double-blind peer reviewed studies. These specific studies work to eliminate bias, so results are not influenced, and are critically evaluated and assessed by experts in the field to make sure the information is accurate.

Tailored nutrition

Nutrition isn’t one size fits all. What works for one person may not work for you. Avoid nutrition information that offers blanket statements.

Cutting out entire food groups or restrictive eating patterns

All foods fit. Be cautious of nutrition information that eliminates entire food groups or requires you to be overly restrictive with your intake. The exceptions to this are certain medical conditions or food allergies/intolerances.

Complex arguments

Be wary of information that uses terms like “always” or “never.” As we know, science and nutrition are constantly evolving. There is room for change and exceptions.

For more help navigating the nutrition world, please visit with one of our knowledgeable friendly dietitians at NOAH! Whether it’s management of a chronic condition, coming up with snack ideas, or simply wanting to improve your eating habits, a dietitian is an expert in nutrition who can help create a personalized plan for you to help achieve your health goals.

Why You Should Attend Your Local Farmer’s Market

By Carolina Grant, RD, IBCLC | Registered Dietitian

March is National Nutrition Month, and this year’s topic is Fuel for the Future. There are many ways we can do this, and a good way to start is by being surrounded by nutritious foods such as the ones you can find at the farmer’s market. Around the valley, you can find a variety of farmer’s markets with local vendors and farmers year-round. You can find fresh produce, delicious food, and even homemade products. It’s a great way to try new things you wouldn’t typically find in stores.

Reasons to attend a local farmer’s market:

  1. Enjoy seasonal produce – the produce is as fresh as it gets and usually at its peak in flavor.
  2. Support your local farmers – this helps the local economy by supporting small businesses and creating more jobs.
  3. Cheaper prices – you can typically find great deals on conventional and organic produce.
  4. Less carbon footprint – farm to table is much closer when you’re shopping at your local farmer’s market a few miles away from home.
  5. Physical activity – you’ll do plenty of walking while traveling between vendors and getting some fresh air is always a great decision.
  6. Variety – you’ll find a variety of vendors selling pasta, bread, and fruits and vegetables among many other edible and non-edible items.

Tips for the farmer’s market:

  1. Get there early – you want to increase your chances of finding the most variety before the crowd arrives.
  2. Bring your own bags – most booths don’t offer any and you can help save some plastic.
  3. Bring the family, pets are welcomed too – this is a great way to involve children by allowing them to choose their fruits and vegetables.
  4. Talk to the farmers – they love sharing about their farming practices and will share some tips and tricks on food preparation.
  5. Shop the color of the rainbow – For a well-balanced diet, pick fruits and vegetables of all different colors for a variety of vitamins and minerals.
  6. Sample before you buy – this allows you to try different products without having to buy them first.
  7. Shop the deals – walk around once writing down prices or produce and come around a second time shopping for the best prices. If you find a great deal, buy extra to freeze, or make into large batches for leftovers.  

On WIC, SNAP, or 60 years and older? You’ll want to keep reading.

If you are on WIC or are a qualifying senior, you may be eligible for at least $30 and $50 respectively to spend at a participating farmer’s market on locally grown produce. However, beginning 2023, participants are eligible for an additional $50 per calendar year.

You’re eligible to collect coupons from February 1st to September 30th!

Click here for participating locations: Locations – Arizona Farmers Market Nutrition Program (azfmnp.org)

SNAP Recipients:

Do you have a SNAP/EBT card with an active balance? For every $1 you spend on produce, beans, and seeds, you receive an additional $1 – there is no daily limit on how much you can double.

Click here for participating locations: Locations — Double Up Food Bucks Arizona (doubleupaz.org)

If you have any questions regarding nutrition related concerns, please reach out to one of NOAH’s Registered Dietitians!

Strategies to Live a Heart-Healthy Lifestyle

By Brandon Bolton, RDN |Registered Dietitian

February is American Heart Month! A time to raise awareness and support for the fight against heart disease. Heart Month is a time when everyone can focus on their cardiovascular health. According to the American Heart Association, heart disease is the number one killer in the United States, and the leading cause of death worldwide.  There are many risk factors that can impact your chances of developing heart disease. The National Institutes of Health (NIH) states that preventing heart disease starts with knowing what your risk factors are and what you can do to lower them.  Some risk factors for heart disease include high blood pressure, high blood cholesterol, obesity, diabetes, smoking, lack of physical activity, and unhealthy eating behaviors. These risk factors can be managed or changed. Some risk factors that cannot be changed include age, sex, and family history of heart disease.

My advice:

Heart disease is often preventable when people make healthy lifestyle changes, including changes to your diet and activity level. Living a heart-healthy life involves understanding your risk factors and making positive choices to protect your heart and stay healthy. Here are some heart healthy nutrition and exercise tips:

  1. Choose heart-healthy foods and eat a diet that is balanced with whole grains, fruits and vegetables, and lean protein sources.
    • Try to have at least 50% of your grain intake come from whole grains such as 100% whole wheat bread, oatmeal, brown rice, and quinoa
    • Aim for 1-2 cups of fruit daily
    • Aim for 1-3 cups of vegetables daily
  • Choose fat-free or low-fat dairy products when having milk, cheese, or yogurt.
  • Eat protein rich foods
  • Lean meats such as 95% lean ground beef or pork tenderloin, skinless chicken or turkey (limit red meats to one time per week)
    • Fish such as salmon and tuna (try to eat fish as least once per week)
    • Eggs
    • Nuts, seeds, tofu, tempeh, edamame
    • Legumes such as beans, lentils, and chickpeas
  • Incorporate foods that are high in monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats:
    • Olive oil or avocado oil
    • Fish and seafood
    • Nuts and seeds
    • Nut and seed butters
    • Avocados
  • Aim for 30 minutes of moderate physical activity 5 days per week!
    • There are many different types of helpful exercise, but here are the three types that can be most effective for heart health:
  • Aerobic Exercise
    • Walking, running, swimming, playing your favorite sport such as basketball or tennis

2. Resistance Training

  •    Working out with weights, resistance bands, or bodyweight exercises like pushups and pullups

3. Stretching, Flexibility, and Balance

  • Look up a stretching video online, or try yoga

Foods to limit:

  • Limit high sodium foods. Adults and children over the age of 14 should eat less than 2,300 mg of sodium daily.
    • Read food labels and choose foods that are lower in sodium. Look for low sodium, reduced sodium, or no salt added on the food label.
    • Try to choose fresh, whole foods whenever possible and try to avoid processed foods such as frozen meals.
    • Avoid the saltshaker and flavor foods with herbs and spices.
  • Limit saturated fats.
    • Saturated fat is usually found in animal-based proteins such as fatty beef, pork, and chicken skin.
    • It is also found in full-fat dairy products such as whole milk.
    • Butter, lard, coconut, and palm oils also contain saturated fats (replace with olive oil)
  • Avoid trans fats.
    • Trans fats can be found in stick margarine, shortening, processed sweets, baked goods, and some fried foods.
    • Avoid foods with “partially hydrogenated oil” on the ingredient list such as cookies, pastries, baked goods, biscuits, crackers, and frozen dinners.
  • Limit foods that are high in added sugars.
    • Sugar-sweetened drinks such as soda, fruit juice, sweetened coffees, and energy drinks
    • Sweets and desserts
  • Limit Alcohol

If you have any nutrition questions or need help developing a heart healthy diet plan, please reach out to one of the dietitians here at NOAH!

Easy Egg Substitutes That Won’t Cost You The Farm

People can’t stop talking about the price and availability of eggs and we don’t blame them. 

According to a report from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, the average price for a dozen eggs increased by 59% last year and doesn’t show signs of coming down anytime soon.  

Luckily, if we’ve learned anything through supply shortages and rising costs in recent years, it’s how to let go of everyday staples and learn to get by with alternatives.  

Finding an alternative to eggs might be easier than you think.  

Aside from being fried, scrambled, poached, deviled, and chopped – a great source of flavor and protein – eggs are most often used as a recipe ingredient to help baked goods rise, thicken sauces and soups, bind dry ingredients together, and add moisture. 

Egg Alternatives – Replaces one egg in a traditional recipe.

Leavening (helps baked goods rise) 

  • ¼ cup of diet soda, seltzer, or carbonated water 
  • 2 tbsp. water, 1 tbsp. vegetable oil, and 2 tsp. baking powder 
  • 1 tsp. baking soda and 1 tbsp. vinegar 


  • 1 tbsp. plain gelatin dissolved in 1 tbsp. cold water, then add 2 tbsp. of boiling water 
  • ¼ cup mashed white or sweet potatoes 
  • 1 tbsp. ground flaxseeds (or chia seeds) and 3 tbsp. water 
  • 3 tbsp. aquafaba (liquid from canned/cooked beans) 

Binding and Moistening  

  • ½ cup bananas, mashed 
  • ¼ cup unsweetened applesauce (replaces eggs, butter, and oil in traditional baking recipes or box mixes) 
  • ¼ cup canned pumpkin or squash 
  • 2 tbsp. tomato paste 
  • ¼ cup soft tofu (pureed)  
  • ¼ cup plain yogurt 
  • 3 tbsp. creamy nut butter 
  • ¼ cup buttermilk 

Take inventory of which of these ingredients are floating around in your pantry or fridge, pair them up with savory or sweet recipes, and see how these egg alternatives measure up to the real thing. It might take some trial and error to find what flavor and texture works in your favorite recipes, but it sure beats the price of eggs. 

Keep in mind that while these substitutions for eggs might make a recipe turn out the same, the nutritional value may differ. Eggs are a great source of protein which is essential to your diet. If you have questions about creating or maintaining a balanced diet, schedule an appointment with one of NOAH’s registered dietitians today. 

How to Maximize Your Appetite

By Maggie Hensley, RD | Registered Dietitian

Appetites, like bodies, are complicated and can be affected by a huge variety of factors. It is inevitable that fluctuations in appetite will happen due to chronic medical conditions, illness, mental health issues, and certain medications. Even when we have little to no appetite, it’s crucial to give our body the energy and nourishment it requires. For short term episodes of poor appetite, here are a few creative tips you may want to check out.

Scent – A somewhat non-conventional way to increase appetite is through the nose. Often fragrant smells can remind our bodies that we haven’t eaten in a while. Popping some popcorn, baking some cookies, or even lighting some food scented candles can help.

Liquids – When low appetite makes it hard to even think about eating anything, liquids are usually the way to go. They are easier to consume, better tolerated, and feel less like we’re forcing ourselves to eat. An added bonus is that protein shakes or fruit smoothies are usually easy to prepare and can be taken on-the-go.

Downsize your meals – Smaller, more frequent meals work in a similar fashion. If you are feeling overwhelmed by the thought of a large meal, having 4-6 quick, easy to eat snacks (granola or protein bars, trail mix, a piece of fruit) can be a more realistic goal.

Enjoy a meal with someone – If possible, eat with others. We tend to eat more when we get together with friends or family.

Consume foods you enjoy – Focusing on preferred foods is another good short-term option. Eating a favorite food can be a good safety net until appetite returns to normal and more variety can be reintroduced. This can be especially helpful during times of grief, depression, and other high stress times. Eating something is always better than not eating at all.

Incorporate higher calorie options – If concerns about unintended weight loss arise, focus on incorporating calories and protein into meals/snacks that are already consumed.  For example, cook with butter, use whole milk instead of skim, or add some unflavored protein powder to soups.

Listen to your body – Lastly, the two strategies that I recommend the most are eating consistently and reconnecting with our own hunger cues. Eating consistently helps our bodies feel safe (that we can be trusted to give it what it needs when it needs it) and keeps our metabolism stable. It is easier said than done as our hunger cues are often subtle. It is all too easy in our culture of busy schedules, social commitments, and lots of distractions to lose touch with the hints that we are hungry. This will usually lead to eating when we feel so hungry that we overeat.

If a low appetite persists for a long time, please check in with your NOAH provider. They can refer you to one of NOAH’s Registered Dietitians, the resident experts in nutrition science and who are conveniently located at all the NOAH clinics.  

Gingerbread – Delicious AND Healthy?

There’s no denying that gingerbread is a classic holiday dessert. Flavored with ginger, cloves, allspice and some additional sweetening ingredients, this tasty treat offers some nutritional benefits that might just surprise you!

Originating in Southeast Asia, ginger is one of the healthiest spices on the planet. The unique fragrance and flavor of ginger comes from its natural oils, the most important of which is gingerol. Gingerol is the main bioactive compound in the spice, responsible for its anti-inflammatory and antioxidant effects. According to National Library of Medicine, gingerol could also explain ginger’s role in keeping blood sugar levels steady, which helps to control on of the long-term effects of type 2 diabetes. The health benefits of ginger are endless, such as reducing symptoms of nausea, helping with osteoarthritis, and treating uncomfortable indigestion.

Depending on the recipe, the spices used with ginger are equally as healthy. With significant levels of copper and iron, allspice is ideal for increased circulation and blood flow. Eugenol, quercetin, and tannins are all chemical compounds that aid in the antioxidant properties within allspice, perfect for removing toxins from the body.

Known for their sweet and fragrant spice, cloves have also been used for their medicinal properties. In fact, one teaspoon of ground cloves contains 55% of the daily value of manganese, an essential mineral for healthy brain function and building strong bones. Studies have also shown that due to their antimicrobial properties that help to eliminate harmful bacteria, cloves may promote oral health in combination with regular brushing and proper oral hygiene.

It is important to note that despite their many health benefits, gingerbread cookies and cakes are often loaded with sugar and unhealthy fats, so too much of a good thing can be bad.

Check out some of our favorite recipes that feature ginger for more inspiration!

Ginger Roasted Salmon

This fish is loaded with nutrients, tasty, versatile, and widely available no matter where you live. A great source of protein, salmon is also rich in healthy omega-3 fatty acids.

Fall Ginger and Turmeric Tea

Offering tons of healthful benefits from each ingredient, it’s a ‘must have.’ This beverage is perfect for boosting your immune system with antioxidants and more.

Pumpkin Gingerbread

Did someone say pumpkin and gingerbread in the same sentence? That’s right folks, you’ve been asking for fall and this recipe gets you there faster than ever before.

Navigating the Holidays as a Diabetic

By Stephanie Olzinski, MS, RDN | Nutrition Supervisor

Food choices can feel difficult to make during the holiday season if you are diabetic. It’s especially hard to make good choices among a spread of options at every holiday party and get together. Taking time to make a plan before the event is a good way to avoid temptation; you’ll feel good about your choices and your body will too.

Tips to Stay on Track

Be a picky eater when choosing your foods. Scan the options first before choosing and find a balance of carbohydrates, protein, and vegetables.

Choose a smaller dinner plate. Use a plate that is 9” in diameter or smaller to combat overeating for better portion control. Avoid going back for extra helpings of carbohydrate foods like potatoes, stuffing, casseroles, and dessert.

Serve yourself non-starchy, low carbohydrate foods first as these foods won’t have a significant impact on your blood sugar. Vegetables like asparagus, green beans, carrots, leafy greens, mushrooms, and broccoli are all great low carbohydrate options.

Watch the drinks which can contain hidden calories and sugar. Opt for water, zero-calorie sparkling water, or only one glass of something special!

Stay active by taking time to walk around mingling, playing with family members, or helping to cook and prepare food.

Find substitutions for ingredients when you are preparing any food. Offer to bring a dessert that you can enjoy and know how it will fit into your other choices (ex. sugar-free pudding with cool whip, baked apples, oatmeal bars). Check out NOAH’s collection of healthy recipes for inspiration!

Don’t skip meals in anticipation of a feast! Although we want to save up our calories for a great dinner, make sure meals or snacks are still included during the day to avoid spikes in blood sugar.

Although the holiday season might seem challenging, use the tips above to make it more manageable. The holidays are more than food – they’re about seeing family and friends, playing games, and enjoying good company. Don’t get down on yourself. Making small changes is a great first step, and we’re here to help!

Learn how to manage your diabetes with the help of a NOAH dietitian. Call 480-882-4545 to schedule an appointment or request one online.