For Dietitians

Avocados From Mexico offers a wealth of resources to help Registered Dietitians introduce new healthy eating ideas to shoppers.


As a Registered Dietitian and Nutritionist, Barbara promotes nutritious living to her thousands of clients and followers through dietary counseling and food advocacy. Central to her teachings: The virtues of avocados. In fact, she’s so passionate about the benefits of this nutrient-dense fruit that she has partnered with Avocados From Mexico to serve as our resident avocado health expert.


for retail supermarket dietitians

Our Registered Dietitian Toolkits encompass a host of resources such as demo tips, nutrition
brochures, and recipe cards. We invite you to leverage these materials to help introduce new
ideas to customers on how to make avocados a part of their healthy diet!

January 2020 90-Day Challenge Health & Wellness Toolkit

January 2020 90-Day Challenge Health & Wellness Toolkit

Nutrition Resources

Promote the nutritional benefits of avocados to customers throughout the year using tools developed for in-store activation. March is National Nutrition Month, however, avocados can be celebrated in every season by partnering our shopper marketing programs for produce with retail dietitians.

Fall 2019 Family Meals Health & Wellness Toolkit

Download the Fall 2019 Family Meals H&W Toolkit

AvOpportunities: In-Store Nutrition Education Guide

In-Store Nutrition Education Guide

Avocado Breakfast Club July 18 – Aug 30

Breakfast is a $65 billion industry, and is projected to grow in value to $83 billion in the next eight years. Americans often skip breakfast, and they’re also falling short in consuming the recommending fruits and vegetables per day according to the U.S. Dietary Guidelines. Use this toolkit to inspire customers to eat breakfast by enjoying the goodness of avocados.


And Make Your Meals More Mediterranean Style

Avocados fit perfectly into a Mediterranean-style eating plan—from both a nutritional and culinary perspective.
According to the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, in most studies, traditional Mediterranean eating patterns are associated with reduced risk of cardiovascular disease.1 Mediterranean diets are higher in fat than U.S. eating patterns, however, more than half of the fat comes from monounsaturated fats, found in olive oil and avocados. Unlike saturated fats, monounsaturated fats don’t raise blood cholesterol. In addition, Mediterranean meals are centered around fruits, vegetables and whole grains which contribute a significant amount of fiber and nutrients.

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