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Canadian CDRE (CDRE) Practice Tests & Test Prep by Exam Edge - FAQ


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Our practice tests are designed to help you master both the subject matter and the art of test-taking. Created to mimic the real exam, our practice tests feature:

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Be sure to purchase our test bundles to get the special bonuses. Our Practice Tests, Digital Flash Cards, and Study Guides have been expertly crafted to prepare you for the Canadian CDRE exam. They are tailored to foster a deeper understanding and retention of key concepts. Using all three of these will ensure you master the skills you need to pass your certification exam.


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Why should I use Exam Edge to prepare for the Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam Exam?


FAQ's for Exam Edge Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam practice tests

We have ten great reasons why Exam Edge is the #1 source on the internet when it comes to preparing for Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam test:

  • Comprehensive content: Exam Edge's Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam practice tests are created specifically to prepare you for the real exam. All our Canadian CDRE practice test questions parallel the topics covered on the real test. The topics themselves are covered in the same proportions as the real test too, based on outlines provided by the Canadian Nursing in their Canadian CDRE test guidelines.

  • Realistic practice: Our Canadian CDRE practice exams are designed to help familiarize you with the real test. With the same time limits as the real exam, our practice tests enable you to practice your pacing and time management ahead of test day.

  • Detailed explanations: As you complete your practice tests, we show you which questions you answered correctly and which ones you answered incorrectly, in addition to providing you with detailed step-by-step explanations for every single Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam practice exam question.

  • Performance insights: After you complete a practice test, we provide you with your raw score (how many you answered correctly) and our estimate of the Canadian CDRE score you would have received if you had taken the real test.

  • Ease of access: Because all our practice tests are web-based, there is no software to install. You can take Canadian CDRE practice exams on any device with access to the internet, at any time.

  • Flexible use: If you must pause while taking one of our practice tests, you can continue right where you left off. When you continue the test, you will start exactly where you were, and with the same amount of time you had remaining.

  • Thousands of unique questions: We offer 20 different online practice exams with 2,000 unique questions to help you prepare for your Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam !

  • Low cost: The cost of ordering 5 practice tests is less than the cost of taking the real Canadian CDRE test. In other words, it would be less expensive to order 5 practice tests than to retake the real Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam exam!

  • Our trusted reputation: As a fully accredited member of the Better Business Bureau, we uphold the highest level of business standards. You can rest assured that we maintain all of the BBB Standards for Trust.

  • Additional support: If you need additional help, we offer specialized tutoring. Our tutors are trained to help prepare you for success on the Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam exam.

What score do I need to pass the Canadian CDRE Exam?

To pass the Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam test you need a score of 85.

The range of possible scores is 1 to 100.

How do I know the practice tests are reflective of the actual Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam ?

At Exam Edge, we are proud to invest time and effort to make sure that our practice tests are as realistic as possible. Our practice tests help you prepare by replicating key qualities of the real test, including:

  • The topics covered
  • The level of difficulty
  • The maximum time-limit
  • The look and feel of navigating the exam
We have a team of professional writers that create our Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam practice test questions based on the official test breakdown provided by the Canadian Nursing. We continually update our practice exams to keep them in sync with the most current version of the actual certification exam, so you can be certain that your preparations are both relevant and comprehensive.

Do you offer practice tests for other Canadian Nursing subjects?

Yes! We offer practice tests for 11 different exam subjects, and there are 215 unique exams utilizing 21500 practice exam questions. Every subject has a free sample practice test you can try too!

CDRE - Canadian Dietetic Registration Examination
Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam (CDRE) Practice Tests

Canadian Nursing Exams
Canadian Cardiac Vascular Nursing (CCN) Practice Tests
Canadian Critical Care Nursing Examination (CNCC) Practice Tests
CNCCP - Canadian Critical Pediatric Care (CNCCP) Practice Tests
Canadian Family Nurse Practitioner Examination Practice Tests
Canadian Gerontological Nursing Examination (GNC) Practice Tests
Canadian Medical-Surgical Nursing Examination (CMSN) Practice Tests
CNPE: F/AA Practice Tests
CPNRE (CPNRE) Practice Tests
CPMHN - Canadian Psych/Mental Health Nursing (CPMHN) Practice Tests
Canadian Registered Nurse Examination Practice Tests

To order tests, or take a sample test, for a different subject: Click on ' Name on the Exam Name' You will be take to the orders page

How do I register for the real Canadian Nursing?

For up-to-date information about registration for the Canadian Nursing, refer to the Canadian Nursing website.


Canadian Dietitian Registration Exam - FAQ Sample Questions

Rickets is caused by a disturbance in calcium-phosphorus metabolism and/or lack of vitamin D. The adult form of rickets is known as which of the following?





Correct Answer:
osteomalacia
osteomalacia is indeed the adult equivalent of rickets, a disorder typically associated with children. both conditions involve a disturbance in the metabolism of calcium and phosphorus, crucial minerals for bone health, and are often linked to a deficiency in vitamin d.

vitamin d plays a pivotal role in calcium absorption and its regulation within the body. without sufficient vitamin d, the body cannot properly absorb calcium from the diet, leading to a decrease in the calcium available to maintain strong bones. this deficiency can result in the softening of bones, known as osteomalacia in adults. in children, this softening manifests as rickets, characterized by bone weakness and skeletal deformities, such as bowed legs or curvature of the spine.

the symptoms of osteomalacia include diffuse bone pain, muscle weakness, and fragility of the bones, which increases the risk of fractures. the condition is often caused by a prolonged lack of exposure to sunlight, which is necessary for the skin to produce vitamin d. it can also result from dietary deficiencies or certain medical conditions that impair vitamin d absorption or conversion to its active form in the liver and kidneys.

diagnosis of osteomalacia typically involves blood tests to measure levels of vitamin d, calcium, and phosphorus, along with bone x-rays or bone density tests. treatment usually focuses on replenishing vitamin d and calcium levels, either through dietary supplementation or increased exposure to sunlight.

in contrast to osteomalacia, xerophthalmia, hypovitaminosis a, and pellagra are disorders caused by deficiencies in different vitamins or nutrients. xerophthalmia results from a deficiency in vitamin a and affects the eyes, while hypovitaminosis a refers to low levels of vitamin a more broadly. pellagra is caused by a deficiency of niacin (vitamin b3) and is characterized by dermatitis, diarrhea, and mental disturbances.

thus, among the options provided, osteomalacia is correctly identified as the adult form of rickets, directly related to issues in vitamin d and mineral metabolism affecting bone health.

All of the following statements are true about sports nutrition and performance except:





Correct Answer:
drinking milk before physical exertion causes stomach discomfort
to address the question about which statement is not true regarding sports nutrition and performance, we need to evaluate each statement provided:

**1. for endurance sports, fat converts to energy after the body's glycogen stores are used.** this statement is true. in endurance sports, the body primarily uses glycogen (stored glucose) for energy. when these stores are depleted, the body starts to convert fat into energy. this process is critical for long-duration activities, where glycogen stores might not suffice.

**2. drinking milk before physical exertion causes stomach discomfort.** this statement is false and is the correct answer to the question. the discomfort from drinking milk before exercise is not a universal truth and largely depends on the individual's tolerance to lactose and dairy products. for many, milk can be a beneficial source of protein, calcium, and other nutrients. however, for those with lactose intolerance or sensitivity to dairy, consuming milk might lead to gastrointestinal issues. it's essential to understand personal dietary responses when considering milk before exercise.

**3. many things can contribute to cramping - fluid, sodium, potassium, and calcium losses.** this statement is true. muscle cramps during or after exercise can be caused by various factors, including dehydration, and electrolyte imbalances (such as low levels of sodium, potassium, and calcium). ensuring adequate hydration and electrolyte balance is crucial for preventing cramps, especially in long-duration or high-intensity workouts.

**4. exercise, not a lot of extra protein, builds muscle mass.** this statement is also true. while protein is an essential nutrient for muscle repair and growth, merely increasing protein intake without engaging in muscle-strengthening exercise will not result in muscle mass increase. exercise, particularly resistance training, is necessary to stimulate muscles to grow and strengthen.

in summary, the statement that "drinking milk before physical exertion causes stomach discomfort" is the only one that does not universally hold true as it varies based on individual lactose tolerance and does not necessarily apply to everyone. this makes it the correct answer to the question as the exception among the statements regarding sports nutrition and performance.