By Sally Robinson
Built with the aid of the Kent fit colleges Programme to inspire fundamental colleges to advertise fit consuming, this source takes a whole-school, holistic strategy in the direction of kid's consuming and pertains to the PSHE Curriculum and the fit colleges Programme. there's a sturdy combination of simply available details on fit consuming supported via person case reports. the 3 sections disguise: " a precis of the variety of kid's consuming matters " thoughts for selling fit consuming and fighting, recognising and working with consuming difficulties " examples of lesson plans on the topic of the actual, emotional and social features of kid's consuming. Dr Sally Robinson is critical lecturer within the division of overall healthiness and Social Welfare reviews at Canterbury Christ Church college.
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Additional resources for Healthy Eating in Primary Schools (Lucky Duck Books)
Foods high in sugar include sweets, soft drinks, jam, cake, puddings, biscuits, ice cream and pastries. Children need to try to reduce the amount of sugar in their diets and therefore should eat these foods in moderation, preferably at mealtimes in order to reduce the risk of tooth decay. Water The Water for Health Alliance reviewed scientific literature about the impact of water on health (Forrester, 2002), and found that the daily turnover of water in children is approximately 15% of total body weight, more than three times higher than adults, due to their larger surface area per unit of body weight.
Selective eating Selective eaters eat very few different foods, usually concentrating on crisps, bread, biscuits or chips with milk or fruit juice. They strongly resist attempts to widen their food intake, and they do not have concerns about weight and shape. Selective eating is more common in boys than girls, by a ratio of 4:1. Functional dysphagia Children with functional dysphagia have a fear of swallowing, choking or vomiting, and so they avoid foods of a certain type or texture. Typically it is precipitated by an event that has allowed the food to become associated with something negative in the child’s mind.
Some research also suggests an association between mothers and children having atypical eating disorders. Cultural ideals, such as the promotion of thinness for girls and muscularity for boys. Precipitators ● ● ● ● Dieting can precipitate eating disorders. , 1999). , 1999). Low self-esteem can be a precondition, but can also be a precipitator. For example, children report that their eating disorder started as a result of one teasing remark abut the size or shape of their body, which is why it is so important to build children’s self-esteem both in terms of their general self image and their body image.
Healthy Eating in Primary Schools (Lucky Duck Books) by Sally Robinson