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Low-stress strategies and kid-friendly recipes

If you’ve ever (briefly!) thought about duct-taping your kid to a chair while you wedge a forkful of spinach into their mouth, you know the frustration and anxiety many parents experience around kids’ nutrition.

“Are they eating enough?”

“Are they getting the right nutrients?”

“Why won’t they eat anything green??”

“Am I failing as a parent???”

“WHO’S IN CHARGE HERE ANYWAY?!”

We feel you.

The good news: It is possible to help kids get the nutrients they need without everything being perfect. Because let’s face it: When does that ever happen?

We’ve worked with over 100,000 clients—many of whom are parents and guardians looking to bring more peace to mealtime and more greens to their fridge.

Here’s what we tell them: You don’t need to win the Best School Lunch contest, make the world’s healthiest family dinners, or demand your kids eat a heaping plateful of vegetables.

Instead, we recommend another approach: Be gently persistent, and take the long view.

When kids have some choice and control, a basic understanding of why nutrition matters, and a safe, low-stress environment to try some food experiments… a lot can change. (For the better.)

Check out the infographic below for nine ways to help your little ones make healthier food choices on their own.

Plus, five recipes that draw on family-favorite foods that most kids will love. No duct tape required.

Download the tablet or printer-friendly infographic to share it with friends, family, or (if you’re a coach) clients.

Nutrition for kids can feel like advanced algebra thanks to picky eaters and hectic schedules. Try these low-stress strategies, plus 5 kid-friendly recipes.

Don’t forget to download and save this infographic so you have low-stress strategies for kids’ nutrition when life gets busy.

If you’re a coach, or you want to be…

Learning how to coach clients, patients, friends, or family members through healthy eating and lifestyle changes—in a way that’s personalized for their unique body, preferences, and circumstances—is both an art and a science.

If you’d like to learn more about both, consider the Precision Nutrition Level 1 Certification. The next group kicks off shortly.

What do you think?

Written by Jennie Moress

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