It’s no secret that breakfast is the most important meal of the day. The problem is that breakfast can only be beneficial if you put the right kind of fuel in your body.
For kids who are overweight or obese, the everyday challenges of the teenage years can seem even greater. A recent study says that teens who are teased about their weight are more likely to become obese adults.
Poor weight gain is an common problem for children. Find out likely causes and when to seek help.
With so many different beverage options, it’s difficult to know what the healthiest selection is. A registered dietician weighs in on beverage choices that are available for you and your child.
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Even if you generally avoid fad diets, some of them may sound good enough to try with your family. Your children also can get pulled in, at the expense of good nutrition. Find out what you need to know from a pediatric dietitian.
In a country filled with readily available processed and high-calorie foods, our eating habits have changed greatly – and so has kids’ liking of fruits and veggies.
Fructose is naturally present in most fruits and some vegetables, but it’s also found in many processed foods and drinks, such as candy, juice, soda and snack foods, making it difficult to avoid.
The AHA says it is issuing the guidelines because studies have consistently found a link between added sugars and conditions that lead to cardiovascular disease.
This school year, think beyond your boring, brown-bagged PB&J. How? It’s simple with these mix-and-match options from Cleveland Clinic Children’s dietitian Jennifer Willoughby, RD.
Parents often confuse lactose intolerance with milk allergy, and although the two have similar symptoms, they are very different conditions.