Nutrition Facts and Healthy Snacks - PowerPoint PPT Presentation

Loading...

PPT – Nutrition Facts and Healthy Snacks PowerPoint presentation | free to view - id: 3c46b-ZjgzN



Loading


The Adobe Flash plugin is needed to view this content

Get the plugin now

View by Category
About This Presentation
Title:

Nutrition Facts and Healthy Snacks

Description:

Nutrition Facts and. Healthy Snacks. Kimberly Kanechika, RD. Angela ... cornbread or biscuit or roll or muffin or. cold dry cereal or. hot cooked cereal or ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

Number of Views:2026
Avg rating:3.0/5.0
Slides: 35
Provided by: KiniPr
Category:

less

Write a Comment
User Comments (0)
Transcript and Presenter's Notes

Title: Nutrition Facts and Healthy Snacks


1
Nutrition Facts and Healthy Snacks
  • Kimberly Kanechika, RD
  • Angela Miyamoto, MPH, RD
  • University of Hawaii,
  • Cooperative Extension Service
  • Hawaii Child Care Nutrition Program

2
Overview
  • Nutrition for children
  • Healthy Eating Environment
  • Appropriate food choices
  • Choosing Healthy Snacks
  • Dietary Guidelines for Americans 2005
  • Food Guidance System
  • Food labels
  • Minimum component snack requirements

3
Healthy Eating Environment
  • Caregivers decide
  • When to eat
  • What foods to offer
  • Where to eat
  • Children decide
  • Whether to eat
  • What foods to eat
  • How much to eat

4
Appropriate Food Choices
  • Some foods that may cause choking
  • Hot dogs
  • Whole grapes, Cherries with pits
  • Raisins
  • Raw celery and carrots
  • Large pieces of fruit with skin
  • Nuts and seeds
  • Chunks of meat
  • Popcorn
  • Round or hard candy

5
Appropriate Food Choices
  • Common food allergens
  • Milk
  • Eggs
  • Fish (bass, flounder, cod)
  • Crustacean shellfish (crab, lobster, shrimp)
  • Tree nuts (almonds, walnuts, pecans)
  • Peanuts
  • Wheat
  • Soy beans

6
What is a Healthy Snack?
7
Choosing Healthy Snacks
  • Dietary Guidelines for Americans 2005
  • Food Guidance System
  • Food labels
  • Minimum Component Requirements for Snacks

8
Dietary Guidelines for Americans
  • Foods to encourage
  • Milk
  • Fruits vegetables
  • Whole grains
  • Choose nutrient-dense foods beverages
  • Moderate total fat sugars
  • Choose foods low in saturated fat cholesterol

9
Child Care Meal PatternMinimum Component
Requirements
10
Foods to encourage - Milk
  • Nutrients
  • Protein
  • Calcium
  • Potassium
  • Some B-vitamins
  • Fortified with Vitamin D Vitamin A
  • Health Benefits
  • Build and maintain bone mass
  • Healthy teeth

11
Choose nutrient-dense milk
Nonfat
1
Whole
2
12
Moderate total fat limit saturated fat
Whole -150 calories -8 g total fat -5 g
saturated fat
Reduced-Fat or 2 -120 calories -5 g total
fat -3 g saturated fat
Low-fat or 1 -110 calories -2.5 g total
fat -1.5 g saturated fat
Nonfat -90 calories -0 g total fat -0 g
saturated fat
13
Label Reading Nutrient Content Claims
14
Child Care Meal PatternMinimum Component
Requirements
15
Foods to encourage - Fruits Vegetables
  • Try many different kinds, colors and forms
  • Fresh
  • Frozen
  • Canned
  • Dried
  • Limit juices

16
Foods to encourage - Fruits Vegetables
  • Nutrients
  • Dietary fiber
  • Vitamin A, C, E
  • Folate
  • Potassium
  • Health Benefits
  • Maintain regularity
  • May help prevent certain chronic diseases
  • Helps keep our eyes, skin, blood healthy
  • Healthy immune system

17
Choose nutrient-densefruits vegetables
Example
  • Pineapple A
  • Ingredients Pineapple, clarified pineapple
    juice, sugar
  • Serving size 2 slices (117 grams)
  • Total Carb 23 grams
  • Sugars 21 grams
  • In heavy syrup
  • Pineapple B
  • Ingredients Pineapple, pineapple juice, water
    clarified pineapple juice concentrate
  • Serving size ½ cup (122 grams)
  • Total Carb 15 grams
  • Sugars 13 grams
  • In 100 pineapple juice

18
Moderate sugars
  • Names for added sugars that may appear on
    food labels

19
Child Care Meal PatternMinimum Component
Requirements
20
Foods to encourage - a variety of grains,
especially whole grains
  • Enriched grains
  • Folic acid
  • Thiamin
  • Riboflavin
  • Niacin
  • Iron
  • Whole grains naturally contain
  • Dietary Fiber
  • B-Vitamins, Vitamin E
  • Minerals, like Iron, Zinc, Magnesium
  • Antioxidants
  • Whole grains may be fortified with
  • Folic acid

21
Foods to encourage Whole Grains
  • Health Benefits
  • Help maintain regularity
  • May help reduce the risk of certain chronic
    diseases
  • Help with metabolism

22
Identifying whole grains
  • White rice
  • Wheat flour
  • Whole oats
  • Corn Tortillas
  • Noodles
  • No
  • No
  • Yes
  • Maybe
  • Maybe

23
Identifying whole grainsLabel Reading
  • Whole or Whole-grain
  • 100 whole grain
  • 10 grams of whole grain
  • Fiber content
  • Whole Grain Council Stamp

24
Choose nutrient-dense grains Example 1
  • Cracker B
  • Baked Snack Crackers
  • Baked with 100 Whole Grain
  • Ingredients Whole grain wheat flour, soybean
    oil, sugar, cornstarch, corn syrup, salt, high
    fructose corn syrup, barley malt syrup
  • Dietary Fiber 2 grams
  • Cracker A
  • Whole Wheat Crackers
  • Ingredients Enriched, unbleached flour (flour,
    niacin, reduced iron, thiamine mononitrate,
    riboflavin,folic acid), water, whole wheat flour,
    blend of partially hydrogenated vegetable
    shortening, wheat bran
  • Dietary Fiber lt 1 gram

25
Choose nutrient-dense grains Example 2
  • Cereal A
  • Oven Toasted Corn Cereal
  • with Whole Grain
  • Ingredients Corn meal, whole grain corn, sugar,
    corn starch, salt, calcium carbonate
  • Dietary fiber 1 gram
  • Cereal B
  • Oven Toasted Wheat Cereal
  • An excellent source of fiber
  • Ingredients Whole grain wheat, sugar, salt,
    calcium carbonate, barley malt extract
  • Dietary fiber 5 grams

26
Label ReadingOther Nutrient Content Claims
  • Excellent Source of
  • High
  • Rich In
  • Contains at least 20 of the daily value to
    describe proteins, vitamins, minerals, dietary
    fiber, or potassium
  • Others include
  • Lean
  • Extra Lean
  • High potency
  • Good Source of, Contains, Provides
  • More, Added, Extra, Plus
  • Modified
  • Any Fiber Claim

27
Child Care Meal PatternMinimum Component
Requirements
28
Choose nutrient-dense meats meat alternates
  • Nutrients
  • Protein
  • B-vitamins
  • Vitamin E
  • Minerals
  • Essential fatty acids
  • Health Benefits
  • Help build and maintain our muscles, bones, skin,
    blood
  • Help with metabolism
  • Choose wisely
  • Excess calories
  • Heart health

29
Choose nutrient-dense meat meat alternates
  • Lean or Low-fat meats and poultry
  • Ground meats 90-lean
  • Poultry without skin
  • Include cholesterol-free dried beans and peas
  • Choose fish too
  • Polyunsaturated fatty acids
  • Omega-3 fatty acids
  • Moderate processed meats

30
Choose nutrient-dense tuna Example
  • Tuna A
  • Ingredients Light tuna, soybean oil, vegetable
    broth, salt
  • Serving size 2 oz drained
  • Calories 110
  • Total fat 6 grams
  • Saturated fat 1 gram
  • In oil
  • Tuna B
  • Ingredients light tuna, water, vegetable broth,
    salt
  • Serving size 2 oz drained
  • Calories 60
  • Total fat 0.5 grams
  • Saturated fat 0 grams
  • In water

31
In review
  • Encourage
  • Milk
  • A variety of fruits vegetables
  • A variety of whole grains
  • Choose nutrient-dense foods beverages
  • Moderate total fat sugars
  • Limit saturated fat cholesterol
  • Aim for a balance of taste and nutrition

32
Websites
  • Dietary Guidelines for Americans
  • http//www.health.gov/dietaryguidelines/
  • MyPyramid
  • http//www.mypyramid.gov/
  • Nutrition Facts Label
  • http//www.cfsan.fda.gov/dms/foodlab.html
  • Whole Grains Council
  • http//www.wholegrainscouncil.org/

33
Questions?
34
www.ctahr.hawaii.edu/new/hccnp
  • Hawaii Child Care Nutrition Program
  • 1955 East-West Road, 306
  • Honolulu, Hawaii 96822
  • hccnp_at_hawaii.edu
  • Phone 956-4124
  • Fax 956-6457
About PowerShow.com