Presentation on theme: "Presented By: Your Name, Title. Healthy Hunger Free Kids Act 2010 (HHFKA) 84 Pages… 72 Sections……. 2 Main Purposes………… 1. To increase access to healthy."— Presentation transcript:
Presented By: Your Name, Title
Healthy Hunger Free Kids Act 2010 (HHFKA) 84 Pages… 72 Sections……. 2 Main Purposes………… 1. To increase access to healthy foods for kids & families. 2. To address the complex issues of childhood obesity & hunger.
A new lunch meal pattern was implemented in Higher costs, decreased participation and student acceptability of new requirements remain top challenges. According to SNA’s 2013 Back to School Trends Report, 47% of school meal programs report that overall revenue declined in the school year Additional flexibility from USDA would help to address cost and participation concerns $.06 Menu Certification Process
30.4M National ADP in (down over 1M meals per day from ) 85,600 Michigan ADP in (down 10,667 meals per day from ) Add your districts stats here (Data Source: USDA FNS Key Program Data Report, Sept, 2013)
Regulations for “Smart Snacks” include Nutrition Standards for all foods and beverages sold in schools. Regulations for the time and place of when foods can be sold. Fundraisers and accompaniments with foods are also included under the regulations.
Specific Snack Item Criteria: ◦ Whole grain, fruit or vegetable, combination foods must have at least ¼ cup fruit or vegetable ◦ Contain 10% DV of Ca, Potassium, Vit D, Fiber) ◦ Specific Nutrient Requirements: ◦ Limits on Calories, Sodium, Fat and Sugar Nutrition Standards for Beverages: ◦ Restrictions by grade level ◦ No portion size restrictions for plain water ◦ Other Requirements: ◦ Fundraisers and Accompaniments
Nutrition Standards have been established for all foods and beverages sold: 1. outside of school meal programs 2. on the school campus 3. any time during the school day from midnight to 30 minutes after the last bell
Programs & Foods Affected Programs & Foods Not Affected 1. Foods Sold in School Stores 2. Foods Sold to students as part of student culinary program 3. Food Sold in Vending Machines 4. Foods Sold for Fundraisers that are ready-to-eat (bake sales, etc) 5. Foods Sold in the cafeteria that are not part of the reimbursable meal All of the above must meet Smart Snacks in Schools nutrition guidelines 1. Foods sold in concession stands after the school day 2. Foods brought in from home by students (school lunch, snacks or class treats) 3. Foods served/sold to adults as part of student culinary programs 4. Foods sold for fundraisers distributed after the school day for home consumption (i.e. Pizza Kits, Market Day, Cookie Dough)
“Smart Snacks” is a law required for school districts that participate in the NSLP beginning July 1, “Smart Snacks” will remain an interim rule during the first year of implementation so feedback can be evaluated and updates can be made by USDA Now is the time to bring everyone to the table so all stakeholders are informed and prepared for the school year