healthyfamilyppt

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Information about healthyfamilyppt
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Published on March 4, 2008

Author: Malden

Source: authorstream.com

MyPyramid for a Healthy Family:  MyPyramid for a Healthy Family Slide2:  www.healthierus.gov/dietaryguidelines One Size Does Not Fit All!:  One Size Does Not Fit All! USDA created 12 pyramids for 12 calorie levels, from 1,000 to 3,200. Calorie levels are based on: Gender Age Activity Three Key Messages:  Three Key Messages Make smart choices within and among the food groups. Keep a balance between food intake and physical activity. Get the most nutrients from your calories. What Does the Pyramid Teach Us?:  What Does the Pyramid Teach Us? Activity Variety Moderation Proportionality Personalization Gradual Improvement Be Active!:  Be Active! ACTIVITY Represented by the steps and the person climbing them. Physical Activity Recommendation for Children and Youth:  Physical Activity Recommendation for Children and Youth At least 60 minutes of physical activity most (preferably all) days of the week. Moderate physical activities :  Moderate physical activities Walking briskly (about 3½ mph) Hiking Gardening/yard work Dancing Golf (walking and carrying clubs) Bicycling (less than 10 mph) Weight training (general light workout) Vigorous physical activities:  Vigorous physical activities Running/jogging (5 mph) Bicycling (more than 10 mph) Swimming (freestyle laps) Aerobics Walking very fast (4½ mph) Heavy yard work, such as chopping wood Weight lifting (vigorous effort) Basketball (competitive) My Daily Activity Plan:  My Daily Activity Plan Stretch and/or lift weights while watching TV – 20 minutes Team sport in gym class or after school – 30 minutes Walk the dog – 10 minutes DAILY GOAL: 60 min Eat a Varied Diet!:  Eat a Varied Diet! VARIETY The six color bands represent the five food groups, plus oils. Foods from all groups are needed daily. Grains Vegetables Fruit OILS Milk Meat & Beans Whole Grains:  Whole Grains Whole-wheat flour Bulgur (cracked wheat) Oatmeal Whole cornmeal Brown rice Kasha (buckwheat groats) Make Half Your Grains Whole:  Make Half Your Grains Whole Check ingredient lists on labels. Look at dietary fiber on Nutrition Facts panel. Make gradual changes … build up to 100% whole grain breads and cereals. Substitute whole grains for refined in recipes (start with half). Be adventurous and try quinoa, bulgur, kasha, and other grains. Add whole grains to mixed dishes. Grains: Recommended Intakes:  Grains: Recommended Intakes Children 4 to 8 years: 5 to 6 oz equivalents Females 9 to 13 years: 5 oz equivalents 14 to 18 years: 6 oz equivalents Males 9 to 13 years: 6 oz equivalents 14 to 18 years: 7 oz equivalents These values are for young people at a healthy weight, who are physically active less than 30 minutes a day. See Food Intake Pattern Calorie Levels chart for more specific values. Vary Your Veggies:  Vary Your Veggies Help your children enjoy: Dark green vegetables Orange vegetables Legumes Starchy vegetables Other vegetables Vary Your Veggies:  Vary Your Veggies Set a good example! Buy fresh veggies in season. Use more fresh or frozen, less canned (except low sodium). Have cut veggies available for snacks. Have salad with dinner every night. Add veggies to casseroles, pasta sauce, quick breads, etc. Select fast food salad rather than fries, at least sometimes. Choose dark salad greens over iceberg. Vegetables: Recommended Intakes:  Vegetables: Recommended Intakes Children 4 to 8 years: 1½ cups Females 9 to 13 years: 2 cups 14 to 18 years: 2½ cups Males 9 to 13 years: 2½ cups 14 to 18 years: 3 cups These values are for young people at a healthy weight, who are physically active less than 30 minutes a day. See Food Intake Pattern Calorie Levels chart for more specific values. Focus on Fruits:  Focus on Fruits Use fruits in salads, side dishes,main dishes, desserts, and for snacks. Keep fresh and dried fruit handy for snacks. Cut up fruit on cereal, pancakes, and waffles. Include canned and frozen fruits. Buy in season. Be adventurous and try unusual fruits. Choose fruit more often than juice. Limit juice to about 6 ounces a day. Fruits: Recommended Intakes:  Fruits: Recommended Intakes Children 4 to 8 years: 1½ cups Females 9 to 18 years: 1½ cups Males 9 to 13 years: 1½ cups 14 to 18 years: 2 cups These values are for young people at a healthy weight, who are physically active less than 30 minutes a day. See Food Intake Pattern Calorie Levels chart for more specific values. Get Your Calcium Rich Foods:  Get Your Calcium Rich Foods Focus on fat-free or low-fat milk. Drink fat-free or low-fat milk with meals and snacks. Choose low-fat cheeses. Use milk to make hot cereals. Have low-fat yogurt as a snack. Use lactose-free products if needed. Select non-dairy high-calcium foods and beverages if desired Milk: Recommended Intake:  Milk: Recommended Intake Children 2 to 8 years: 2 cups milk or equivalent Young people 9 to 18 years: 3 cups milk or equivalent. These values are for young people at a healthy weight, who are physically active less than 30 minutes a day. See Food Intake Pattern Calorie Levels chart for more specific values. Go Lean With Protein:  Go Lean With Protein Select leanest cuts of meat. Trim all fat and remove skin from poultry. Prepare with no added fat. Choose lean luncheon meats. Eat beans as main dishes. Eat fatty fish in moderation. Include nuts in snacks, salads, and main dishes. Meat and Beans: Recommended Intakes:  Meat and Beans: Recommended Intakes Children 4 to 8 years: 3 to 4 ounce equivalents Females 9 to 18 years: 5 oz equivalents Males 9 to 13 years: 5 oz equivalents 14 to 18 years: 6 oz equivalents These values are for young people at a healthy weight, who are physically active less than 30 minutes a day. See Food Intake Pattern Calorie Levels chart for more specific values Oils: Tips for Healthy Choices:  Oils: Tips for Healthy Choices Use vegetable oils and soft margarine rather than solid fats. Substitute nuts for meat or cheese as snack or in a meal sometimes. Use Nutrition Facts to select foods low in saturated fat, trans fat and cholesterol. Select foods prepared with little or no fat. Select lean or low-fat foods most often. Oils: Recommended Intakes:  Oils: Recommended Intakes Children 4 to 8 years: 4 teaspoons Females 9 to 18 years: 5 teaspoons Males 9 to 13 years: 5 teaspoons 14 to 18 years: 6 teaspoons These values are for young people at a healthy weight, who are physically active less than 30 minutes a day. See Food Intake Pattern Calorie Levels chart for more specific values. Select Foods for Best Nutrition:  Select Foods for Best Nutrition MODERATION Each food group narrows toward the top: Base: foods with little or no solid fats or added sugars. Top: foods with more added sugars and/or solid fats. Where do these foods fit?:  Where do these foods fit? Eat Recommended Amount from Each Food Group:  Eat Recommended Amount from Each Food Group PROPORTIONALITY The food group bands have different widths - a general guide to the proportion to eat from each group. Make It Your Pyramid!:  Make It Your Pyramid! PERSONALIZATION The person on the steps, the URL, and the slogan, stress finding the amount of foods YOU need daily. Take It One Step At A Time:  Take It One Step At A Time GRADUAL IMPROVEMENT Suggested by the slogan. Take small steps each day to improve your diet and lifestyle. Let’s Practice Using MyPyramid:  Let’s Practice Using MyPyramid Determine calorie needs for you or one of your children. Review amount to eat from each food group. Plan meals and snacks. Remember: Include whole grains Add fruits and veggies Limit fats and sugars Use healthy food preparation methods Plan healthful snacks Get Real with Portions:  Get Real with Portions Children and adults eat more when served larger portions! Be aware of portion distortion. Choose reasonable portion sizes. Use smaller plates. Eat slowly and stop when comfortably full. BAGEL :  140 calories 3-inch diameter Calorie Difference: 210 calories 350 calories 6-inch diameter BAGEL 20 Years Ago Today Slide40:  Calorie Difference: 257 calories 590 calories CHEESEBURGER 20 Years Ago Today 333 calories Slide41:  Calorie Difference: 165 Calories 250 Calories 20 ounces 85 Calories 6.5 ounces SODA 20 Years Ago Today Portion sizes: Cheese:  Portion sizes: Cheese 1½ ounces* of natural cheese = 6 dice * Equivalent to 1 cup milk (2 oz. processed cheese – 8 dice – also equivalent to 1 cup milk) Portion sizes: Meat:  Portion sizes: Meat 3 oz. cooked meat, fish, or poultry = a deck of cards Portion sizes: ½ and 1 cup:  Portion sizes: ½ and 1 cup 1 cup = 1 baseball ½ cup = ½ baseball Portion sizes: 1 teaspoon & 1 tablespoon :  Portion sizes: 1 teaspoon & 1 tablespoon 1 teaspoon = the tip of a thumb to the first joint 1 tablespoon = 3 thumb tips Tips for Parents:  Tips for Parents Involve children in meal planning and food preparation (age appropriate). Children over two need planned meals and healthful snacks. Prepare nutritious, tasty, age-appropriate foods and model good eating habits. Let children decide how much they will eat, or even if they will eat at a given meal or snack. More Tips for Parents:  More Tips for Parents It may take many tastes for children to enjoy a new food … give it time! Don’t be a short-order cook! Never force children to clean their plates! Enjoy fruit for “dessert.” Turn off the TV during meals. Have pleasant conversations at mealtime. Resources:  Resources mypyramid.gov – official website of the new food guidance system www.nutrition.gov - federal portal to many nutrition and health websites www.nal.usda.gov/fnic - reliable nutrition resources for consumers and professionals edis.ifas.ufl.edu – University of Florida/IFAS downloadable Extension publications How to Get Your Kid to Eat, But Not Too Much, by Ellyn Satter. Excellent resource for parents. Acknowledgements:  Acknowledgements Developed by Linda B. Bobroff, Ph.D., RD, Professor and Extension Nutrition Specialist, Dept. of Family, Youth and Community Sciences, IFAS, University of Florida, June 2005 Portions of this slide set were adapted from: Spending Your Calorie Salary, University of Nebraska – Lancaster County Extension. Portion Distortion, National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute, NIH. Available at: http://hin.nhlbi.nih.gov/portion

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