Some kids are underweight despite parents’ best efforts to feed them well. A registered dietitian explains how you can tell if a child is truly underweight and how to help them gain weight the healthy way.
It’s never too soon to start teaching kids healthy eating habits. Try these practical tips from a pediatric dietitian.
Poor weight gain is an common problem for children. Find out likely causes and when to seek help.
A pediatric dietitian shares how to get your toddler to eat healthy, along with the best toddler foods and toddler snacks to offer your child.
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Parents often confuse lactose intolerance with milk allergy, and although the two have similar symptoms, they are very different conditions. Here’s how to tell if your child is lactose intolerant.
A dietitian explains how to minimize the danger of toxic heavy metals in baby food and when worrying is warranted. (Spoiler: Most of the time, it’s not.)
Dietitians say kids should eat a well-rounded diet that provides all the vitamins and minerals they need to grow. And, it’s important to teach kids sustainable healthy habits that will set them up for success as adults.
You don’t have the time (or desire) to make a sandwich that looks like a bunny rabbit. We get it. But you can still create fun, healthy lunches. Skip the preservative-filled pre-packaged lunch combos and instead go with a bento box to cover all the food groups.
A new study shows a high-sugar diet during pregnancy can negatively affect a child’s brain function. Pediatric dietitian Jennifer Hyland, RD, explains the findings.
A study finds that while many factors can play a role in a child’s choosy eating, genes that are linked to a child’s sensory responses could be one of them. So should you simply throw up your hands and say it’s genetic?