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It's Not about the Broccoli: Three Habits to Teach Your Kids for a Lifetime of Healthy Eating

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It's Not about the Broccoli: Three Habits to Teach Your Kids for a Lifetime of Healthy Eating Cover

 

Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

Stop thinking about nutrition and start thinking about your childs eating habits instead.

You already know how to give your kids healthy food. But the hard part is getting them to eat it. After years of research and working with parents, Dina Rose, discovered a powerful truth: When parents focus solely on nutrition, their kids—surprisingly—eat poorly. But when families shift their emphasis to behaviors – the skills and habits kids are taught—they learn to eat right.

Every child can learn to eat well—but only if you show them how to do it. Dr. Rose describes the three habits—proportion, variety, and moderation—all kids need to learn, and gives you clever, practical ways to teach these food skills. All children can learn:

• How to confidently explore strange, new foods

• How to know when theyre hungry and when theyre full

• What to do when they say theyre “starving”—and about to attend a birthday party

• How to branch out from easy-to-like prepackaged kid fare to more mature tastes and textures: savory, tangy, runny, crunchy.

• How to engage in open and honest talk about food without yelling “I dont like it!”

With It's Not About the Broccoli, you can teach your children how to eat, and give them the skills they need for a lifetime of health and vitality.

Review:

"Sociologist Rose takes an innovative approach to children's eating; her premise is that the more parents focus on nutrition, the less healthfully kids eat. The mother of a 12-year-old daughter, Rose points out that most American children eat poorly in spite — or perhaps because of — what she calls the 'nutrition mindset' of many parents. 'Agony' over nutrition, she asserts, can lead to overeating, picky or junky eating, and stress. Rose presents a thoughtfully crafted plan (the Teaching Approach) to form basic habits that focus on proportion, variety, and moderation. She helps parents identify their own eating hang ups when it comes to feeding their children (i.e. nurturer, food police, nutritionista) and then provides methods of helping children establish habits they can carry into adulthood. 'The Big Fix,' for instance, calls for 'Eating Zones' (times when eating takes place), 'The Rotation Rule' (no food served two days in a row with the exception of milk), and giving children choices. Rose walks readers through her Teaching Approach step-by-step, using scenarios that illustrate issues and hands-on solutions. Creative and clever, Rose comes to the table with a fresh perspective and a practical plan for teaching kids lifelong healthy eating habits. Agent: Betsy Amster, Betsy Amster Literary Enterprises." Publishers Weekly Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved.

Synopsis:

Improve your childs diet with unexpected advice: Stop thinking about nutrition and start thinking about behavior instead.
 
Successful parents teach their children how to eat. Behavior—attitudes and reactions at mealtimes, snack times, and in the presence of food—is more important than broccoli. As a result of this teaching families have more enjoyable, less stressful mealtimes, and kids eat a wide variety of healthy foods. Dina Rose, a food sociologist and mother, presents the three habits that translate good nutrition into behavior: proportion, variety, and moderation.

Rose describes the mistakes parents should avoid, including:

  • Using nutrition to justify poor choices
  • Unintentionally teaching bad habits, including overeating and hating certain foods
  • Being held hostage to common parental food issues, such as fear of hunger or conflict
Then she shows parents how to teach children behaviors that encourage good habits:
  • Eat foods in proportion to their healthy benefits
  • Approach a variety of new foods
  • Eat in moderation
It's Not About the Broccoli will show you that consciously teaching the skills that support good eating habits will give your children strong, loving, healthy starts in life.

About the Author

Dina Rose has a Ph.D. in sociology from Duke University and more than fifteen years experience in teaching and research. A mother and a foodie, her research and interviews with parents led her to develop “Its Not About Nutrition” workshops. She has written for Huffington Post and Psychology Today, and maintains an active blog on her website, www.itsnotaboutnutrition.com. She lives with her family in Hoboken, New Jersey.

Product Details

ISBN:
9780399164187
Author:
Rose, Dina
Publisher:
Perigee Books
Subject:
Parenting
Subject:
Child Care and Parenting-General
Edition Description:
Trade paper
Publication Date:
20140131
Binding:
TRADE PAPER
Grade Level:
from 12
Language:
English
Pages:
272
Dimensions:
8.25 x 5.5 in 1 lb
Age Level:
from 18

Related Subjects

Cooking and Food » Kids » Cooking for Kids
Health and Self-Help » Child Care and Parenting » Children's Health
Health and Self-Help » Child Care and Parenting » Children's Nutrition
Health and Self-Help » Child Care and Parenting » General
Health and Self-Help » Health and Medicine » Diet and Nutrition
Health and Self-Help » Health and Medicine » Medical Specialties

It's Not about the Broccoli: Three Habits to Teach Your Kids for a Lifetime of Healthy Eating New Trade Paper
0 stars - 0 reviews
$16.00 In Stock
Product details 272 pages Perigee Books - English 9780399164187 Reviews:
"Publishers Weekly Review" by , "Sociologist Rose takes an innovative approach to children's eating; her premise is that the more parents focus on nutrition, the less healthfully kids eat. The mother of a 12-year-old daughter, Rose points out that most American children eat poorly in spite — or perhaps because of — what she calls the 'nutrition mindset' of many parents. 'Agony' over nutrition, she asserts, can lead to overeating, picky or junky eating, and stress. Rose presents a thoughtfully crafted plan (the Teaching Approach) to form basic habits that focus on proportion, variety, and moderation. She helps parents identify their own eating hang ups when it comes to feeding their children (i.e. nurturer, food police, nutritionista) and then provides methods of helping children establish habits they can carry into adulthood. 'The Big Fix,' for instance, calls for 'Eating Zones' (times when eating takes place), 'The Rotation Rule' (no food served two days in a row with the exception of milk), and giving children choices. Rose walks readers through her Teaching Approach step-by-step, using scenarios that illustrate issues and hands-on solutions. Creative and clever, Rose comes to the table with a fresh perspective and a practical plan for teaching kids lifelong healthy eating habits. Agent: Betsy Amster, Betsy Amster Literary Enterprises." Publishers Weekly Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved.
"Synopsis" by ,
Improve your childs diet with unexpected advice: Stop thinking about nutrition and start thinking about behavior instead.
 
Successful parents teach their children how to eat. Behavior—attitudes and reactions at mealtimes, snack times, and in the presence of food—is more important than broccoli. As a result of this teaching families have more enjoyable, less stressful mealtimes, and kids eat a wide variety of healthy foods. Dina Rose, a food sociologist and mother, presents the three habits that translate good nutrition into behavior: proportion, variety, and moderation.

Rose describes the mistakes parents should avoid, including:

  • Using nutrition to justify poor choices
  • Unintentionally teaching bad habits, including overeating and hating certain foods
  • Being held hostage to common parental food issues, such as fear of hunger or conflict
Then she shows parents how to teach children behaviors that encourage good habits:
  • Eat foods in proportion to their healthy benefits
  • Approach a variety of new foods
  • Eat in moderation
It's Not About the Broccoli will show you that consciously teaching the skills that support good eating habits will give your children strong, loving, healthy starts in life.

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