This spreadsheet is currently unavailable until I finish updating it to Version 3. But if you have already downloaded it from this page, you can get access to the latest version. Just contact me via your email receipt. Or in the new Foodary Forum.
Before Foodary explained what alkaline vegetables are, the world was confused about alkaline vegetable products.
At the time, most nutritionists dismissed anything to do with
Alkaline Diets. Because too many snake oil salesmen were manipulating bad science to sell bad alkaline diet products. But Keith saw through the misinformation from people who thought burning food and measuring ash pH was a good idea.
He followed up on real science. Which measures true alkalinity by testing the pH of urine after food has been consumed. Because there is a scientifically proven method for estimating that true alkalinity at the kidneys. So we have a proven method for measuring alkalinity of vegetables when planning meals and eating patterns.
That method is Potential Renal Acid Load - PRAL for short.
This spreadsheet is one of many in my SR-Legacy PRAL series.See the SR-Legacy PRAL range
If you prefer, you can subscribe to the Foodary Nexus Newsletter. Because I add all spreadsheets in this series to the subscriber resources. If you're a subscriber, look in the
Alkaline-Acid Load Spreadsheets folder. If not, please subscribe now…
For nutritionists, PRAL has fantastic potential (pun intended). Because they can use PRAL vegetables lists to:
- Assess the acid load of current vegetable consumption.
- Plan meals and recipes with lower acid load. By selecting vegetables with lower PRAL values.
So nutritionists around the world consult Keith's PRAL lists. Because lower PRAL is associated with disease reduction and improved wellbeing. As explained in detail at Foodary.com. But without that detail, all you need to know is that PRAL is related to, but different from pH.
If you're serious about alkalizing your body, you know that you must measure urine pH. And your professional health advisers will help you set a target.
If your dietary advisers are truly professional, they will confirm that pH of food has nothing to do with pH of urine after you've consumed it. But you can expect urine pH to rise if you choose foods with lower PRAL values. So for foods in the vegetable category, you need the Foodary Acid-Alkaline Vegetables and Vegetable Products List.
That list contains PRAL values for vegetables in the USDA database. From which Keith created the first version of the Acid-Alkaline Vegetables and Vegetable Products Chart. Subsequently, new government guidelines about dietary patterns prompted the chart to be reinvented in the ALKAscore project. But you can get the original data in this Alkaline Vegetables and Vegetable Products Spreadsheet. Together with extra columns allowing you to sort the vegetables PRAL scores by weight, energy, or the default alphabetic.
Note: you don't need spreadsheet experience because I provide you with any help you need. Also, you don't need Excel. Because the spreadsheet works perfectly with Google Sheets. And I'll help you with that if you want.
This product is an Excel spreadsheet of Acid/Alkaline Load values for Vegetables and Vegetable Products. Including:
- Introductory notes explaining alkalinity, acid load, PRAL, pH.
- How to use PRAL value food lists.
- What to do next.
- Google Sheets compatibility notes.
- Unlimited email and online support.
You are free to adapt the spreadsheet in any way you like. And free to buy it for $0 if you want.
After purchase, you have lifetime access to the spreadsheet, including any upgrades.
Only $1 for lifetime access and unlimited use. But pay whatever you want 😊