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7 Foods to Increase Consumption of in 2023


Diet plans, lengthy recipes, and wellness fads that are merely repackaged versions of traditional foods from other cultures are out for 2023. In for 2023 are healthy eating habits,

quick evening dinners, and wellness trends that emphasize readily available, affordable ingredients. Based on the discussions they have with their clients and the trends they see in people's cooking, eating, and food shopping habits,

we asked trained dietitians what foods we could and should consume more of in 2023. Here are seven items that dietitians predict will be consumed more often in 2023 if you're seeking to mix up your shopping list this year.

Canned Fish

"Tinned fish like sardines, herring, and wild salmon will be making their way to more dinner tables in 2023," predicts dietician Dani Lebovitz of Franklin, Tennessee.

Pastas With Extras

Dietitians predict that the pasta section will soon feature new ingredients. According to Kim Kulp, RDN, nutritionist and proprietor of The Gut Health Connection in Novato, California, "this year we'll see an increase in alternative noodles." 

Sheet Pan Meals

At the height of the pandemic, many home cooks abandoned straightforward recipes in favor of time-consuming, diverting cooking undertakings.

Bitter Salad Greens

Yes, kale and collard greens have been popular for a long time. But why not try including more bitter greens into your salads and crudité platters in 2023? “ Chicories, those zingy crunchy, astringent greens like escarole, radicchio, and frisée, will, in my opinion,

Zero-Proof Cocktails and Beers

There is a lot of room and opportunity for companies and restaurants to start serving mocktails and other non-alcoholic spirits, in my opinion, as more and more people are searching for entertaining non-alcoholic cocktails to enjoy while still being social.

Mason Jar Lunches

Although mason jar salads and grain bowls initially gained popularity as an Instagram-friendly meal prep trend, Patricia Kolesa, MS, RDN, a dietitian based in New Jersey, claims that they are practical and adaptable enough to merit a spot in your 2023 menu.


"Dates, which have been cultivated for thousands of years, are nothing new, but in 2023 they will be noteworthy," predicts Ridgewood, New Jersey-based culinary dietitian nutritionist Nicole Stefanow, MS, RDN.