1. Sweet Potatoes
Sweet potatoes are one of the highest sources of vitamin A—in fact, one medium baked sweet potato can provide more than a day's worth.
These tasty spuds are also packed with fiber and other vitamins and minerals. Just be sure to eat the skin to get the most out of each bite," Moriarty says.
Whether you like them cooked or raw, carrots are an excellent source of vitamin A.
Mangos are a great way to add some vitamin A to your day. Keep frozen mango on hand to blend into smoothies—they add just the right amount of natural sweetness.
Carrots and mango actually taste great together, so blend them together to pack even more vitamin A into each sip.
Eggs are an excellent (and affordable) nutrient-dense food, and are a good source of quick cooking protein. According to Moriarty, we should be eat the whole egg to get the vitamin A
While orange foods first come to mind when discussing vitamin A, dark leafy greens are excellent sources, too. Switch up your salad greens with spinach and kale
5. Leafy Greens
According to Moriarty, products fortified with vitamin A can also help reach daily targets. "In the U.S., milk is often fortified with vitamin A
6. Fortified Milk and Non-Dairy Beverages
and many non-dairy alternatives are as well. While it is often called out on the front of beverage cartons, you can always double check the ingredients statement
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