The role of dairy in a healthy, sustainable diet
|Date & Time|
|Continuing Education (USA)|
|Performance Indicators||8.3.1, 8.3.6, 8.3.7, 8.4.4|
US dietitians: 1.0 CE from CDR. CPD/CEU hours are applicable for Australia and New Zealand dietitians. Check your local country requirements to see if you can claim for continuing education. To obtain your CEU certificate/certificate of attendance, click the ‘Get it now’ button and follow the prompts to register. Then go to your Dashboard on your Dietitian Connection account and download the certificate for this webinar.
About the webinar:
In contrast to the 2013 Australian Dietary Guidelines which recommend regular consumption of dairy products, global sustainability recommendations like the EAT-Lancet Commission suggest animal-based foods, such as dairy, should be minimised due to environmental concerns. In this webinar, Dr Brad Ridoutt tackles the latest evidence supporting the role of dairy in a healthy, sustainable diet. Can dairy foods be a part of a healthy, sustainable eating pattern? And are catchy messages about plant-based diets and greenhouse gas emissions worth their salt? Tune in to find out!
Key learning outcomes:
- Understand the role of milk, cheese and yoghurt in a healthy, sustainable diet
- Understand how sustainable dietary choices are evaluated and assessed
- Understand the complexity of assessing and defining a healthy, sustainable diet and the potential for research design to influence sustainable diet research findings
About the speaker:
Dr Brad Ridoutt is a Principal Research Scientist with Australia’s national science agency – The Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organisation (CSIRO). Brad’s expertise is in life cycle sustainability assessment in the agriculture and food sectors which is used to address strategic challenges in relation to climate change, water scarcity, sustainable food systems, and sustainable diets. Brad is engaged in a range of international processes relating to the standardisation of sustainability assessment and environmental labelling. His research is creating the main evidence base concerning the environmental impacts of dietary patterns in Australia.