There isn’t a magical, secret way to get your kids to have a healthy relationship with food. But thoughtfully navigating the common challenges of getting kids to eat well early will leave more time to focus on the other fun things you can do with your child; things that do not involve food.
Here is a sneak peek of where to find some of our team at EDRS 2014!
It’s no secret: much of what you’ll remember from your college years will be lessons learned outside the classroom. Putting healthy patterns in place now will serve you well far beyond graduation day.
Putting in the time and effort to figure out what will work best for you to maintain physical and psychological health as a college athlete will pay off, both on and off the field.
You may have the magical idea that the eating disorder won’t follow you to school. There’s no such thing as magic, but there are ways to be successful at staying healthy.
Healthy kids are joining our ranks as research contributors to help us learn how genes might influence the way kids eat and think about food.
What do you say at the gym to the underweight woman on the treadmill? Or to anyone who struggles with unhealthy exercise?
If you think that your current definition of healthy may not, in fact, be so healthy for you, consider redefining it.