The basics of nutrition can be as simple as A,B,C – and D,E,K. Let’s look at the different vitamins we find in veggies and how they benefit growing bodies.
In the classroom a C may be considered average. In a child’s body, however, a C is as important as an A, a B and sometimes even a K.
Indeed, if a child’s body were a classroom, the letter grades that matter most apply to vitamins,
With apologies to old-time holiday standbys, we’re trading in our partridges and golden rings for vitamins and minerals. A look at 12 benefits veggies provide during the holidays and all year long.
Pipers and pear trees may be the stuff of traditional holiday songs. But when it comes to kids and holiday meals, one bite of broccoli or 11 peas a munching is music to our ears.
We wouldn’t be surprised if a few servings of veggies are behind those 10 lords a-leaping.
When it comes to teaching kids good nutrition, few ideas can compare with smashed burgers and veggie-eating monsters. A look at seven kid-friendly nutrition apps we love.
Three cheers for cyber nutrition! Without it, how else would kids get access to treat-seeking robots and flying carrots?
We speak here of apps designed to enlighten kids about good nutrition. From university-designed trivia games to a junk food smasher, these apps offer relevance to kids across age groups.
Here’s one reason not to give your kid a second holiday cookie: sugar compromises the immune system. These four tips turn the season of rich treats into an opportunity for healthy food.
Between the Thanksgiving pumpkin pie and Santa’s plate of cookies, can we just give peas a chance?
The holiday season is a bounty of delicious treats for a reason. It’s a celebration. But we should also take time to celebrate what is most important – our health.
We’ve got a doctor’s advice on how to help kids try veggies and other new foods and enjoy what’s on their plates. Our Q&A with Indianapolis pediatrician Nerissa Bauer reveals expert tips on child nutrition.
Here’s a shot in the arm for moms trying to get their kids to eat veggies: Some good nutritional advice direct from a doctor.
We’ve invited Indiana pediatrician and professor Nerissa Bauer to talk about kid nutrition,
Other than the marshmallow sweet potatoes, Thanksgiving vegetables are often a challenge for kids. These six kid-friendly recipes could make parents (and little ones) thankful for veggies.
If you think this year’s Thanksgiving dinner will present a couple of challenges with the kids, consider what was served at the first Thanksgiving feast.
Besides turkey, cranberries and clams, the 1621 menu is said to have included onions, beans, spinach,
A kid’s hit list of veggies is usually pretty short. How about extending it with some unsung heroes? These five vegetables might not get the star treatment of broccoli, but they pack a wallop of nutrition.
No disrespect to the baby carrot, but when it comes to nourishing a kid, it would do well to share the plate with a few unsung veggie heroes.
Of course all veggies are good for us,
We’ve heard of the Creature From the Black Lagoon, but what about the contents lurking on the back label? How common foods ingredients may affect our kids.
When it comes to a good scare, there are definitely some foods we should eat with the lights on.
After all, how else are we going to read the labels?
Lots of innocent-looking foods, from bread to veggie burgers, carry ingredients that can haunt our kids with side effects,
How good for you has the line “It’s good for you” been? Kids are more complex than we think when it comes to vegetable acceptance. Here are a few simple guidelines to help kids to learn to like their veggies.
In the movie “Inside Out,” the story’s protagonist is confronted with what most kids would consider a horrifying offer – a slice of what should be delicious pizza, except it’s covered in (gasp!) broccoli.
Kids resist vegetables for complex reasons, but resolving the challenge may be relatively easy. We explore five ways to get kids to try veggies that do not involve camouflage, bargaining or tears.
Kids may be worth their weight in gold, but show them an ounce of broccoli and many end up being twice their weight in resistance.
Few events cause parents as much frustration, and guilt, as a kid who just will not eat.