(redirected from Reference Amount Customarily Consumed)
rACCRostral Anterior Cingulate Cortex (brain)
rACCReading Area Community College (Pennsylvania)
rACCRegional Arts & Culture Council (Oregon)
rACCRichmond Adult Community College (United Kingdom)
rACCReference Amount Customarily Consumed (health/nutrition)
rACCRape and Abuse Crisis Center (Fargo, ND)
rACCRadiology Administration Certification Commission (American Healthcare Radiology Administrators)
rACCRadio Advertising Clearance Centre (United Kingdom)
rACCResearch Administrators Certification Council
rACCRockbridge Area Conservation Council (Virginia)
rACCRomanian American Chamber of Commerce
rACCRecreation and Convocation Center (University of Albany; New York)
rACCRide Around Clark County (Washington state)
rACCRussian-American Cultural Center
rACCReal Automobil Club de Catalunya
rACCRegional Algal Coordinating Committee (Australia)
rACCRockford Area Coin Club (Illinois)
rACCResearch and Assessment Corporation for Counseling
rACCRuige Applied Computing Centre (Singapore)
rACCReformed Anglican Catholic Church
rACCRhinelander Area Chamber of Commerce (Wisconsin)
rACCRegional Applied Computing Centre
rACCRoyal Automobile Club de Catalogne (French: Royal Automobile Club of Catalonia; Catalonia, Spain)
rACCRacing Automobile Club Courcellois (France)
rACCRoyston Area Community Church (UK)
rACCRichmond Area Career Center (Indiana)
rACCRegional Agricultural Consultative Committee
rACCReading Adult and Community College (United Kingdom)
rACCRainforest Aboriginal Consultative Committee
rACCReporting Activity Control Card
rACCReparable Asset Control Center
rACCRequirements Accumulator
rACCRockford Area Career Clearinghouse (Rockford, IL)
References in periodicals archive ?
This claim requires the food product to contain at least 0.75 gram of soluble fiber per the reference amount customarily consumed (RACC).
dozen years later, the FDA proposed two rules on which it requested public comment for the changes to the Nutrition Facts Panel and the Reference Amount Customarily Consumed, which we know as "serving sizes."
As those definitions stand now, in order for a food to be labeled "healthy," it cannot exceed (http://www.fda.gov/Food/GuidanceRegulation/GuidanceDocumentsRegulatoryInformation/LabelingNutrition/ucm064916.htm) certain maximums in the areas of total fat, saturated fat, sodium and cholesterol and it has to have a minimum amount of vitamin A, vitamin C, calcium, iron, protein or fiber. How the FDA calculates those limits can be confusing, as it can be by per "Reference Amount Customarily Consumed per Eating Occasion" - one would be forgiven for wondering what that means - or per 100 grams.
However, these products exceed the 1 gram of saturated fat per 40 gram Reference Amount Customarily Consumed (RACC) limit and the maximum of 15% of calories from saturated fat.
* The food must meet the regulatory definitions for "low in saturated fat." This means it must have less than one gram of saturated fat per Reference Amount Customarily Consumed (RACC).
The following claims are authorized, if the level of each nutrient is sufficient to qualify for the terms: "high/rich in/excellent source of" (at least 20 percent of the RDI), "good source/contains/provides" (10 to 19 percent of the RDI), and "more/fortified/enriched/ added/extra/plus" (at least 10 percent more of the RDI per reference amount customarily consumed than an appropriate reference food).
GMA proposes that "carbohydrate free" be defined as less than 0.5 g per serving and per reference amount customarily consumed (RACC).
Inclusion levels range from 0.5 mg to 3 mg of lutein per reference amount customarily consumed (RACC) and 2.8 mg to 17 mg of sucrose monolaurate per RACC.