Percent of the Daily Values for a 2,000 calorie diet
- Total Fat
Put simply, veal is a nutritional power source. Recent USDA data reveals that a 3 oz. serving of cooked, trimmed veal provides less than 10% of the calories recommended for a 2,000 calorie diet. At the same time, veal delivers more than 10% of the daily values for protein, zinc, niacin, as well as vitamin B-12 and B-6. Protein and B-vitamins help us increase our energy levels. Zinc maintains immune function and plays a key role in growth and cognitive development. Percentage of the Daily Values based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
|2,000 Calories||2,500 Calories|
|Total Fat||less than 65g||less than 80g|
|Saturated Fat||less than 20g||less than 25g|
|Cholesterol||less than 300g||less than 300g|
|Sodium||less than 2400g||less than 2400g|
Veal: Nutritional Comparison
|Veal Cut||Calories||Calories from fat||Total fat||Saturated fat||Cholesterol||Sodium||Protein||Iron|
|Shoulder/Arm Steak, Braised||170||40||5g||1g||130mg||75mg||30g||6% DV|
|Rib Roast, Roasted||150||60||6g||2g||95mg||80mg||22g||4% DV|
|Loin Chop, Roasted||150||50||6g||2g||90mg||80mg||22g||4% DV|
|Cutlets, Roasted||130||25||3g||1g||90mg||60mg||24g||4% DV|
Although all cuts of veal share a strong nutrient profile there are some significant differences in nutritional factors. This chart compares the four most commonly consumed cuts of veal that are all frequently available at meat counters in most supermarkets. For comparison purposes a 3 oz. boneless serving of each cut has been selected. All visible fat has been removed and no salt or sauce has been added.