Additional file 1 of Healthy diets can create environmental trade-offs, depending on how diet quality is measured

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Additional file 1: Supplemental Figure 1. Data sources, compilation, and output. LAFA, Loss-adjusted Food Availability data series; FCID, Food Commodity Intake Database; NHANES, National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 1Includes retail loss, inedible portions, consumer waste, and consumed food. 2Meat and mixed meat dishes (beef and beef mixed dishes; pork and pork mixed dishes; poultry and poultry mixed dishes; seafood and seafood mixed dishes; meat sandwiches, burgers, sausages, and hotdogs; bacon; and other meat dishes) eggs and egg dishes; dairy (milk and cream, cheese); soup; grains and mixed grain dishes (bread; breakfast cereal; pancakes, waffles, and French toast; pastas and grain mixtures; pizza and calzones; and grain-based desserts); nuts and seeds; fruits and vegetables in mixed dishes (whole fruit and mixed fruit dishes; fruit/vegetable juice; dark green vegetables; yellow and orange vegetables; tomatoes and tomato mixtures; legumes; other vegetables); potatoes and potato mixed dishes; margarine, table oils, and salad dressings; salty snacks; Mexican dishes; other foods and dishes. 3Grains, fruits, vegetables, legumes, nuts, sweeteners, feed grains and oilseeds, hay, permanent pasture, and cropland pasture. 4Sum of nitrogen, phosphorus (P2O5), and potash (K2O). 5Sum of insecticides, herbicides, and fungicides.


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