We worked with a nutritionist to specifically design these meals for people on dialysis. The dialysis meals are delicious, and heat up in a few minutes!

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Dialysis Meals Delivered to Your Door!
Chef-prepared complete meals for a Dialysis Diet.
Frozen Dialysis Meals

I want to say that I have been ordering the dialysis prepared meals and they are very good and also have helped with the stress of trying to figure out how and what to cook for my diet.. My labs have also improved since eating these meals. Thank You! …

Dialysis Meals for Delivery

The meals below and many others can be found on our Dialysis Friendly meals menu at MagicKitchen.com. The links here will take you to that page on MagicKitchen.com.

Why eat Dialysis Meals?

Protein, found in meats, fish, poultry, dairy products, nuts and some grains, helps your body form muscle and tissue. But when your kidneys are not working well, the byproducts of protein breakdown can build up in your blood. This can make your kidneys work harder.
Phosphorus is a mineral found mostly in dairy products and meats. Your body uses it to form strong bones and teeth. But starting in the moderate, earlier stages of CKD, your kidneys begin to lose the ability to remove extra phosphorus from your body. Because too much phosphorus can harm your bones, it makes sense to eat less phosphorus.

Potassium in your body helps all your muscles work smoothly — including your heart. So, to stay as healthy as you can, you need to keep just the right level of potassium in your blood (not too much, not too little). Keeping potassium at the right level all the time is one of the jobs that healthy kidneys do for your body. When kidneys fail, they start to lose this ability.

Sodium is one of the body's three major electrolytes (potassium and chloride are the other two). Electrolytes control the fluids going in and out of the body's tissues and cells. Salt (which contains both sodium and chloride) is a major source of electrolytes. When the body becomes dehydrated, it loses fluid and electrolytes. Although sodium is essential for the body functions listed above, too much sodium can be harmful for people with kidney disease. Sodium helps your body to retain a healthy fluid balance. But having renal disease means your kidneys cannot eliminate excess sodium and fluid from your body. As sodium and fluid build-up in your tissues and bloodstream, your blood pressure increases and you feel uncomfortable.  Particularly damaging is sodium's link to high blood pressure. High blood pressure can cause more damage to unhealthy kidneys. This damage further reduces kidney function, resulting in even more fluid and waste build up in the body.