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Behavior

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Do you want to super-size that?! Serving Sizes The Food Guide Pyramid serving sizes are now under sized compared to what is available on the market French fries ... – PowerPoint PPT presentation

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Title: Behavior


1
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2
  • Do you want to
  • super-size that?!

3
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4
Serving Sizes
  • The Food Guide Pyramid serving sizes are now
    under sized compared to what is available on
    the market
  • French fries are consumed at 2 ½ servings at a
    time (10 French fries 1 serving)
  • Original bagel was 3 inches across now a bagel
    is 5 inches across (can be 4 or 5 servings)

5
From Wallet to Waistline
  • It costs 8 cents more to purchase a McDonalds
    Quarter Pounder with Cheese, small French fries,
    and small Coke (890 calories) separately than it
    costs to buy the Quarter Pounder with Cheese
    large Extra Value Meal, which comes with a large
    fries and large Coke (1,380 calories).

6
Food is Everywhere
  • Food is everywhere. Fast food restaurants and
    vending machines can be found even at schools and
    hospitals
  • We are busier now more than ever
  • We eat when and what is convenient

7
Eating Out
  • Number of individuals eating out has increased
    33 since the late 1970s
  • On any given day 57 of Americans eat away from
    home
  • One in three school-aged children obtain more
    than 40 of calories from outside food
  • (USDA, 1996)

8
Focus on quality not quantity
  • This can be done a few ways
  • Enjoy your food.
  • Use all of your senses during a meal.
  • Eat and chew slowly.
  • Take time to enjoy a meal or a snack. Dont eat
    on the run or standing up. Sit down. Set your
    table. Make eating a pleasurable experience.
  • Listen to your body. Your body knows when it
    needs enough. Eat when you are hungry. Stop when
    you are full.

9
Smart Choices
  • The Plate Model is a good way to visual portion
    sizes
  • 2/3 whole grains, fruits, and vegetables
  • 1/3 protein (vegetable or meat)

10
The Plate Model
11
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12
Now, where did I set my glass of liquid candy?
13
Sweet Tooth
  • It is estimated that each person in the U.S.
    consumes about 125 pounds of sugar each year
  • Sugar does not cause obesity, but it contains
    calories. Extra calories can contribute to excess
    weight.
  • High dietary sugar has been associated with
    dental cavities
  • Soda is the number one source of sugar

14
Liquid Candy
  • The number one source of sugar in our diets is
    soda.
  • Kids consume two to three times the amount of
    soda than kids twenty years ago.
  • They also consume less milk.

15
Soda Serving Sizes
  • In the 1950s, Coca-Cola's 6½-ounce bottle was the
    standard serving.
  • Then it was a 12-ounce can
  • Now those are being supplanted by 20-ounce
    bottles (and the 64-ounce Double Gulp at 7-Eleven
    stores)

16
Figure 1. Annual soft drink production in the U.S. (12-ounce cans per person)
                                                                                
Annual Soft Drink Production in the U.S.
(12-ounce cans per person)
National Soft Drink Association Beverage World
17
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18
Beverage Choices
  • Water, milk, and 100 fruit juice are the
    healthiest drink choices
  • They offer several health benefits not just
    calories

19
Smart Drinks
  • Our bodies need water each day in order to
    operate well. If you are thirsty, you have waited
    too long to drink something
  • Milk is a good source of calcium, protein,
    vitamin D, and vitamin A. Calcium and vitamin D
    help build strong bones
  • 100 fruit juice contains several vitamins and
    can help reach the 5 A Day goal

20
Could you pass me the popcorn?
21
Snacks
  • Consumption of grain-based snacks crackers,
    popcorn, pretzels, and corn chips has increased
    by 200 since 1970s
  • 82 of children aged 6 11 years consume snacks
  • Snacks account for 20 of total kcal and 19 of
    total fat and saturated fat
  • (USDA, 1997)

22
Snack-mania
  • Moving from a small to a medium bag of movie
    theater popcorn costs about 71 centsand 500
    calories. A 23 increase in price provides 125
    more calories and two days worth of saturated
    fat. (And thats unbuttered popcorn!)

23
Snacks
  • More and more children choose or prepare their
    own snacks at school and at home
  • Many schools have vending machines or fast food
    restaurants
  • Plus, many children arrive at home when their
    parents are still at work

24
Smart Snacks
  • Children have small stomachs, so they need to eat
    smaller amounts and more frequently than adults
  • Snacks are an important part of kids diets
  • Base snacks on the Food Guide Pyramid
  • Choose more foods from the base and fewer foods
    from the top
  • Provide positive encouragement for kids to try
    new foods

25
Where is the remote control?
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