Judge, Top Chef (Bravo) and Iron Chef America (Food Network), host, Uncorked: Wine Made Simple (PBS). Author, The Food You Want to Eat: 100 Smart, Simple Recipes. He opened her fridge to Out's snoopy staff and 'fessed up to his daily dish. Day 1 BREAKFAST Strong black coffee (Starbucks French roast) Freshly squeezed orange juice Homemade banana bread LUNCH Leftover Thanksgiving turkey sandwiches, toasted whole grain bread, Dijon mustard, mayo, Gruyre, Lays sour cream and onion potato chips (my guilty pleasure) Dill pickles Leftover Alsatian pinot gris (Trimbach) DINNER Graziellas Restaurant, 232 Vanderbilt Ave., Brooklyn Thin-crust, wood-fired pizza with arugula and Parmesan Salad of mixed greens, walnuts, and gorgonzola Peroni beer Day 2 BREAKFAST Coffee Orange juice Toasted poppy-seed bagel with cream cheese Fruit salad (honeydew melon, blackberries, cantaloupe, apples) LUNCH Restaurant Olea, 171 Lafayette Ave, Brooklyn Savory Parmesan French toast topped with poached eggs, peas, scallions, pea shoots, avgolemono sauce Patatas bravas White Grand Marnier sangria DINNER Centro Vinoteca, 74 Seventh Ave., New York. Warm duck salad with caramelized onions, Belgian endive, and pears Sheeps milk ricotta sformato with artichoke caponata Tortellini in brood-rabbit involtino stuffed with sausage and pinenuts Hazelnut cake with Nutella mousse Light Italian red wine Our nutritionist says: I would love to see Ted eating more home-cooked meals. Even the best restaurants dont always use quality unrefined oils or the best quality produce (although eating at these restaurants is certainly better than eating at Popeyes). Maybe Ted could trade places with one of the Top Chef contestants and run to the market, purchase some fresh, quality ingredients and whip up something truly amazing and nutrient-dense in 10 minutes. Im also a little concerned about the vat of acid -- coffee and OJ -- hes washing the inside of his stomach with every morning. Unfortunately Ted eats the same breakfast most of my clients eat -- one loaded with caffeine and quickly used-up carbohydrates, starting the day off on the wrong foot in terms of blood sugar. Ted, where are your whole grains? What I do love about this diet is Teds flagrant middle finger to the misguided idea of eating low fat. We need fat. Our brains need fat. Bravo Ted for including a range of fruits, veggies, and whole and unprocessed foods, including saturated fats like butter, sausage, and whole milk cheese, which have loads of vitamin A and D, nutrients often lacking in many low-fat diets. Coleen De Vol is a Brooklynbased certified nutrition consultant (American Association of Drugless Practitioners) and founder of JustFeelGood.com. Send a letter to the editor about this article.