Good nutrition habits:


Nutritional habits are not easily taught as they are caught. Staying healthy includes a balanced diet, staying clean, getting plenty of exercise as well as keeping your heart strong and free of drugs. Those people who practice good nutrition, hygiene and exercise patterns develop a lifetime of habits that will keep them healthy for many years.

Three basic rules for a healthy diet:

Variety: It means that you must include many different foods from each level of the Food Pyramid because no single food can supply all of the nutrients that your growing body needs on a daily basis. This can help to expand your food choices. It is best to eat foods of all colors. The more colors and textures in your daily meals, the better range of nutrients you'll get.

Balance: It means that you must eat the right amounts of foods from all levels of the Food Pyramid each day. This way you will get all the calories and nutrients you need for proper growth and development.

Moderation: This means that you are careful not to eat too much of any one type of food
The right amounts of servings from each of the food groups depends on your age, sex, body size and activity level Healthy eating does not have to mean giving up foods you like best, just learn to balance the food choices you make. You can enjoy snacks and meals while still keeping yourself in good health.

Good nutrition and good sleeping habits:

Good nutrition and sleeping habits are very important for education. It is important for children and adolescents to perform well in the classroom so that they get the most out of their education. Having poor sleeping habits or poor eating habits can harm effects on a child's classroom performance. If children have good eating habits as well as good sleeping habits they will perform better and will live up to their potential. Good nutrition is very important for children in all areas of their life but it is a factor in how they perform in the classroom. One study showed that more healthy children have higher levels of verbal development" and healthier children have "positively associated performance on reading, spelling, and arithmetic tests" (conceptual). Childhood overweight is multifactor in both its roots and solutions. The hope is that the information and interdisciplinary perspectives described here will stimulate dialogue, new partnerships, and actions that will build healthier communities for children

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