Pregnancy can be delightful in so many ways, but there are so many ‘what the?’ moments to contend with along the way.
One of the most difficult things to get your head around is what you’re allowed to eat while pregnant – can you eat feta? Pepperoni? A pre-cut salad? It’s a lot to think about, on top of wondering if you’re giving your growing babe the nutrition they need to develop.
Launching in mid-2020, Pregnancy Chef is a ready-to-eat meal delivery service that caters specifically for the needs of women who are pregnant, breastfeeding or trying to conceive.
Pregnancy Chef’s meals have been designed by an Accredited Practising Dietitian (APD) and renowned chef, David Bitton, to satisfy your taste buds while also meeting the needs of increased nutritional needs of women who are pregnant or planning a pregnancy.
The meals also leave out all the foods that are not safe to eat during pregnancy, making it super simple to figure out what’s for dinner without having to Google every ingredient.
Food safety is particularly important during pregnancy, which is why Pregnancy Chef meals are made fresh and then frozen. Freezing increases shelf life, preserves most nutrients and is a natural way to keep food safe without the need to add chemical preservatives.
Having a selection of frozen meals on hand means you can pick and choose what you feel like eating at mealtime – something that can help when nausea or taste changes kick in due to morning sickness.
Pregnancy Chef’s launch menu has 16 delicious meals to choose from, including Almond Crumbed Chicken with Pumpkin Mash and Green Beans, Mushroom and Kale Quinoa Risotto, and Green Curry Fish with Brown Basmati Rice and Snow Peas, to name a few. They will be available via a subscription service or as one-off orders from mid-2020.
While Pregnancy Chef meals are especially designed for women who are pregnant, breastfeeding or trying to conceive, they are a healthy option for the whole family, taking the stress out of mealtimes.
*We recommend that you seek personal advice from a doctor or Accredited Practising Dietitian (APD) in relation to your own health circumstances.
** This is a sponsored article.