TypeBase Blood Type Diet Values: duck
GenoType Diet Recipes   ♦   Food Values   ♦   Search   ♦   Add Recipe   ♦   Recipe List   ♦   Newly Added   ♦   Help



TYPEBASE4 INDEX >> MEAT >>




DUCK



Share this information on Facebook


SCIENTIFIC NAME: ANAS PLATYRHYNCHOS

FRANCAIS: CANARD/VIANDE ET PEAU/RÔTI







General Description:

Any of many species of wild or domestic web-footed birds that live in or near water. As with so many things culinary, the Chinese are credited with being the first to raise ducks for food. Today's domestic ducks are all descendants of either of two species - the mallard or the muscovy duck. Comprising about half the domesticated ducks in the United States are the white-feathered, full-breasted Long Island ducks, known for their dark, succulent flesh. These direct descendents of the Peking duck (a variety of mallard) are all the progeny of three ducks and a drake brought from Peking on a clipper ship in 1873. Besides Long Island, the locations most widely known for the cultivation of superior ducks are Peking (now known as Beijing) and Rouen, France. Since most ducks are marketed while still quite young and tender, the words "duck" and "duckling" are interchangeable. Broilers and fryers are less than 8 weeks old, roasters no more than 16 weeks old. Domestic ducks can weigh between 3 and 5 1/2 pounds; the older ducks are generally larger. Fresh duck is available from late spring through early winter, but generally only in regions where ducks are raised. Almost 90 percent of ducks that reach market are frozen and available year-round. The government grades duck quality with USDA classifications A, B and C. The highest grade is A, and is usually what is found in markets. Grade B ducks are less meaty and well finished; grade C ducks are usually used for commercial purposes. The grade stamp can be found within a shield on the package wrapping or sometimes on a tag attached to the bird's wing. When buying fresh duck, choose one with a broad, fairly plump breast; the skin should be elastic, not saggy. For frozen birds, make sure the packaging is tight and unbroken. Fresh duck can be stored, loosely covered, in the coldest section of the refrigerator for 2 to 3 days. Remove any giblets from the body cavity and store separately. Frozen duck should be thawed in the refrigerator; it can take from 24 to 36 hours, depending on the size of the bird. Do not refreeze duck once it's been thawed. Duck can be prepared in a variety of manners including roasting, braising, broiling, and so on. Though higher in fat than other domestic birds, it is a good source of protein and iron.


NUTRIENT NOTES:

Serving Size Analyzed: 1 cup



< (471)



GRAPH 1 (ABOVE). Total Calories (471) as part of a 2200 calorie daily dietary intake.

Protein (26.586 grams per 1 cup )
Fat (39.69 grams per 1 cup )
Carbohydrate (0 grams per 1 cup )


CHART 1 (ABOVE). Macronutrient Breakdown By Percentage.


Polyunsatured (5.11 grams per 1 cup )
Monounsatured (18.06 grams per 1 cup )
Saturated (13.538 grams per 1 cup )




CHART 2 (ABOVE).Fat Breakdown By Percentage.




GRAPH 2 (ABOVE). Micronutrient breakdown as percentage of Recommended Daily Allowance (RDA). Serving size: 1 cup .


BLOOD TYPE DIET VALUES

Follow Secretor value if you do not know your secretor status.

TYPE A:
Secretor:
AVOID

Non Secretor:
NEUTRAL


    TYPE B:
    Secretor:
    AVOID: Flocculates serum or precipitates serum proteins.

    Non Secretor:
    AVOID: Flocculates serum or precipitates serum proteins.


      TYPE AB:
      Secretor:
      AVOID: Contains component which can modify known disease susceptibility.

      Non Secretor:
      AVOID: Contains component which can modify known disease susceptibility.


        TYPE O:
        Secretor:
        NEUTRAL

        Non Secretor:
        NEUTRAL



          LECTIN CHARACTERIZATION:

          • No data on this food.


          RECIPES FEATURING THIS FOOD:
          This ingredient is featured in the following website recipes:

          Most recent recipes added to the website:
          Search the Recipe Database


          List All Recipes


          SPECIAL NOTE:
          • This food is a significant source of selenium (28 mcgs per 1 cup .)
          • This food is a significant source of dietary cholesterol (117.6 mgs per 1 cup .)
          • This food can be a significant source of protein (26.586 grams per 1 cup .)

          GENETIC MODIFICATIONNo data on this food.
          PESTICIDESNo data on this food.
          CONTAMINATIONNo data on this food.
          IRRADIATIONNo data on this food.
          ANTIOXIDANTSNo data on this food.
          ALLERGENSNo data on this food.
          GLYCEMIC INDEXNo data on this food.


          Program and data copyright 1997-2011 Peter D'Adamo.


          The statements made on our websites have not been evaluated by the FDA (U.S. Food & Drug Administration).
          Our products and services are not intended to diagnose, cure or prevent any disease. If a condition persists, please contact your physician.
          Copyright © 2014, Hoop-A-Joop, LLC, Inc. All Rights Reserved