Thesavvydietitian's Instagram Audience Analytics and Demographics

@thesavvydietitian

Australia

Anti-FAD diets Helping you create healthy habits, not restrictions with nutrition awareness Busting nutrition myths Perth 🇦🇺
the▓▓▓▓▓@gmail.com
Australia
25–34

Business Category

Creators & Celebrities

StarNgage Profile

Free Promotion Count

0

Paid Campaign Count

0

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PROFILE OVERVIEW OF THESAVVYDIETITIAN

70.7% of thesavvydietitian's followers are female and 29.3% are male. Average engagement rate on the posts is around 2.30%. The average number of likes per post is 3135 and the average number of comments is 78.

Thesavvydietitian loves posting about Health, Food, Recipes.

Check thesavvydietitian's audience demography. This analytics report shows thesavvydietitian's audience demographic percentage for key statistic like number of followers, average engagement rate, topic of interests, top-5 countries, core gender and so forth.

Followers
136,787
Avg Likes
3,135
Avg Comments
78
Posts
503
Global Rank
193,996
Country Rank
7,787
Category Rank
228

GENDER OF ENGAGERS FOR THESAVVYDIETITIAN

Female
70.7 %
Male
29.3 %

AUDIENCE INTERESTS OF THESAVVYDIETITIAN

  • Restaurants, Food & Grocery 79.71 %
  • Fitness & Yoga 77.77 %
  • Healthy Lifestyle 56.07 %
  • Art & Design 40.14 %
  • Entertainment 37.13 %
  • Clothes, Shoes, Handbags & Accessories 35.85 %
  • Beauty & Fashion 35.38 %
  • Children & Family 33.48 %
  • Home & Garden 33.16 %
  • Travel & Tourism 32.94 %
  • Business & Careers 32.78 %

RECENT POSTS

2,503 47

Are you being tricked by clever marketing? ⠀ Are you constantly on the search for healthier options for treat foods? ⠀ The thing is when it comes to ‘treat foods’ we should really just pick the option that we ENJOY the most. Healthy eating is not perfect eating! Worrying about single nutrients is not helpful, it is more about our overall dietary pattern! ⠀ The issue with the options marketed as being ‘healthier’ is that they aren’t always any better. Also ‘health’ means different things to different people🤷🏻‍♀️ ⠀ Carob powder comes from the pod of the carob tree. Carob powder itself is free of caffeine and theobromine (stimulants found in chocolate) which might be beneficial for people who are sensitive to caffeine. Carob beans themselves have minimal fat, however fat is added to produce commercial carob chocolate bars. ⠀ Both carob bars and chocolate bars are high in fat and in turn calories. Carob is often considered to be a healthier alternative to chocolate which definitely isn’t the case. It can be an option for vegans and those who require dairy free options ⠀ Coconut sugar, whilst lower ‘GI’ when compared to white sugar, is still a source of added sugar and will raise your blood glucose level when consumed in excessive amounts like all added sugar. ⠀ Coconut sugar does provide TRACE amounts of vitamins and minerals. Since these nutrients are only found in TRACE amounts, you would need to consume LARGE (the whole jar or packet) to obtain any benefit, therefore making them insignificant to what you get from actually eating fresh fruit, veg, nuts, seeds, meat, meat alternatives and dairy! We don’t have to avoid added sugar, it is more about limiting our overall intake and remembering moderation is key!⠀ ⠀ Soya crisps are often seen as the healthier alternative to chips. However just like chips they are energy dense (oil is the 2nd ingredient for both). If you enjoy soya crisps because you think they are delicious then have them! BUT don’t have them simply because you think they are ‘better’ for you. ⠀ Remember you don’t have to ever avoid anything! Treat yourself to the ‘treats’ you enjoy and look past health claims on treat foods!

4,432 118

When your snack is more like a main meal You don’t have to comment which option you’d prefer. This isn’t about picking left from right. It never is about picking a side. It is simply about awareness. The issue with store bought foods is that you don’t really know how they are made! You’ve actually got to check - especially if they are a regular occurrence in your diet. Would would think a slice of banana bread would have more fat (and saturated fat) than a burger? Always looking into your regular food choices. This post came about because a client said they were swapping a ‘carb heavy sandwich’ for a store bought slice of banana bread. MC Cafe banana bread (~150g) compared to a Grill’d sweet chilli chicken burger (328g)

4,655 63

What exactly is a healthy treat? Health is perceived differently to different people. Some people see a healthy treat as one that is low in calories. Others are looking for better ingredients or less food processing. Healthy could even be an allergy friendly option - it depends on the person. What is a treat? By definition a treat is an event/item that is out of the ordinary and gives great pleasure. Sure, I am all for better quality ingredients for my everyday food choices, but when it is something that isn’t consumed everyday I choose not to focus on this and pick what I actually want! We know there is no such thing as good and bad foods, yes some foods are more nutritious than others we can’t really deny or pretend that isn’t the case...but food is more than just nutrients! ⠀ Remember nothing is off limits 👌🏼 If you allow yourself to enjoy occasional indulgences you won’t feel deprived and over compensate later! 40g Choc Hazelnut Bliss Ball (golf ball size) Vs 360 mL chocolate coated ice cream

2,584 88

I had to break my no posting on a Friday rule for #worldeggday What’s your favourite way to cook eggs? I’m thinking I might try making shakshuka this weekend! Eggs are jam packed full of nutrient in a small package - nature’s idea of portion control! ⠀ They are an affordable and versatile source of high quality protein, containing all nine essential amino acids that can be enjoyed for breakfast, lunch, dinner or as a snack! ⠀ Egg yolks were once avoided for their cholesterol content however recommendations based on current research encourage the consumption of the WHOLE egg. This is because most of the egg’s nutrients and nearly HALF of the protein is found in the yolk! ⠀ It is important to remember that saturated fat found particularly in ultra processed foods (the stuff we can all agree on limiting) has the greatest impact on blood cholesterol. Dietary cholesterol has almost no impact on our bad (LDL) cholesterol for most individuals (unless you are a hyper responder, discuss this with your doctor). ⠀ The fat, which is found in the egg yolk, which is mostly unsaturated, aids the absorption of fat soluble nutrients like vitamins D, E and A, choline and the antioxidants found in the egg yolk. ⠀ Egg yolks are also one of the few foods that naturally contain vitamin D! ⠀ The Heart Foundation no longer recommends a limit on the number of eggs healthy Australians (those without chronic disease) can eat. What you eat them with however is important. ⠀ Nutrition values: Large egg using Xyris Software Foodworks Professional

1,333 65

What do you think about the numbers? Personally I think the numbers (mainly protein and carbohydrate) between the above two are very similar for the average person. The main differences: Price & the chickpea pasta is gluten free making it a great gluten free option for people looking for gluten free pastas. In terms of protein the chickpea option might be useful if the additional 3g per 100g makes a difference to your overall diet. That’s for you to decide. For me personally if I eat pasta it is usually white and it isn’t very often. I’m not keen on the wholemeal variety and the chickpea stuff is nice sometimes for variety...I personally prefer eating actual legumes rather than legume based pastas if I had the choice. Barilla did an awesome 50/50 option a few years ago but I think it has unfortunately been discontinued. I’m personally not that concerned about fibre, whole grains or protein when I eat pasta 🤷🏻‍♀️ I tick these boxes in other ways throughout my day anyways! If you eat pasta most of the week - then picking a higher fibre, whole grain option or alternatively a legume based pasta would work best nutritionally. Alternatively a 50/50 split with white pasta is a great way to introduce either option into your diet.

5,429 81

Do you remember the post where I compared the carbohydrate content of this sushi (2 hand rolls) to the carbohydrate content of bread (4 slices of white bread)? The post was about normalising the carbohydrate content of bread, since there is such fear around bread and carbs, when there really is no reason for it. So are you swapping your sandwich for a pack of sushi because bread is ‘bad’ and ‘full of carbs’ or high in ‘carbs’? People have such a fear of the carbohydrate content of bread...yet they don’t realise how it compares to other foods that provide carbohydrates. ⠀ I LOVE showing people bread is in fact OK. Especially when a sandwich (2 slices of preferably whole grain) with protein and salad is a filling option! ⠀ Awareness with your food choices is key. Before before making swaps or cutting out foods because someone said “X is bad”. Gain an understanding around what you are consuming. Main point: don’t fear the carbohydrate content of bread!

2,071 58

I have received many requests for a ‘compare the pair’ with the new Smith’s ‘better for you’ oven baked chips since you are seeing them popping up in the shops and on social media! Both of the above products make claims around their fat content. The veggie straws are marketed as being ‘light’, providing less than 100 calories per serve (15g) and 25% less fat than regular potato chips cooked in palm oil… Smith’s Oven Baked are marketed as being oven baked and containing 50% less fat than the original. I love that they are sticking to their own brand rather than grouping every other potato chip brand into the picture. Therefore if a consumer is buying Smith’s Crinkle Cut Chips and they swap to this new option they know this option provides 50% less fat. It is pretty transparent, which is a refreshing change! However with all food marketing, it’s important to always check for yourself. The main ingredient in both Veggie Straws and Smith’s Oven Baked Chips is potato, and for each 100 grams Veggie Straws contain 22.6 grams of fat and Oven Baked only 16.1 grams! With both products being marketed as ‘better for you’ chip alternatives, Smith’s new Oven Baked range is definitely the winner! #smithschips #smithssponsored #ovenbaked #veggiestraws #bakednotfried #potatochips #caloriedeficit #healthyhabits #healthytips #flexiblediet #nutritioncoach #caloriecontrol #allfoodsfit #macros #healthychoice #nutritionist #eatsmart #diettips #dietitian #calorie #healthyeatinghabits #nutrientdense #weightlossideas #balanceddiet #nutritiontips #balancednotclean #notadiet #factsnotfear #weightlosstips #nutritionfacts

1,626 64

Gluten free does not mean low carb. Gluten is a protein found in foods made with: Wheat Barley Rye And Oats (yes!) Ask yourself - If we remove ‘ gluten’ a protein, how does this impact the carbohydrate content of a product? It doesn’t. The gluten containing pasta is made using durum wheat semolina The gluten free option is a mixture of gluten free flours e.g maize starch, soy flour, potato starch and rice starch. Most (not all) gluten free options tend to be higher GI (meaning the carbohydrate breaks down into glucose quicker) and often higher carb...because of the types of flour used 🤷🏻‍♀️. This isn’t the end of the world - it is just the way it is. Do you eat plain boiled pasta? If you answered no to this question....the GI isn’t going to be a big issue! ‘Gluten free’ products are a valuable option for people who NEED gluten free products. They aren’t nutritionally superior and don’t provide any added benefits for the average Jo...so why folk out the extra money if you don’t need to? The only reason I can think of is if you think it tastes better, then sure - go for it!

4,205 122

I got a comment today about the croissant that featured in my post last night and honestly....🙄 Swipe right to see the comment I wanted to show you how a croissant or 2 and a bit croissants compared to another “starchy carb” in terms of carbohydrates ONLY. Since the comment was specifically about carbohydrates and ‘sugar’. ALL carbohydrates break down into sugar (glucose) A croissant isn’t JUST a carbohydrate. The person suggests all sugar counts...ok...so should we stop eating sweet potato then? Stop isolating carbohydrates as the issue. They aren’t the issue. Main point: you can eat foods with carbs!

2,850 80

The picture speaks for itself really. Make your own at home - they taste better and you save $ I had a patient who saved over 5k when they kicked their ice coffee habit! The ice coffee provides 8 teaspoons of added sugar (I’m not counting the stuff that comes naturally from lactose). The added sugar in the other option comes from the croissant - you need sugar to activate yeast. I’ve added the croissant just because I could 🤪 life doesn’t have to boring - inform yourself and make choices that suit your lifestyle! 750 mL ice coffee VS Croissant (42g) 174 calories @formulite_australia 209 calories & 36g protein 2 regular eggs (88g) 112 calories & 11g protein 1 x 250g strawberries 63 calories

4,404 49

⠀ love eggs Benedict? Me too 👌🏼 I wanted to show you how a few simple swaps can slash the saturated fat content of this meal if you were to make it at home! ⠀ LEFT (Dining out) 2 large eggs, poached 1 English muffin 2 rashes streaky bacon, fried ~50g (1 serve) Traditional hollandaise sauce (made using 3 egg yolks, 125g butter, Dijon mustard and lemon juice serves 4 people). ⠀ RIGHT (Home made) 2 large eggs, poached 1 wholemeal English muffin 50g thinly sliced lean leg ham 50g hollandaise sauce* *REEL with recipe coming soon 🙃

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