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Candy and Soda SHOULD be banned from schools because j unk food could damage health, school should be an overall physical healthy place to be, and schools.

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Presentation on theme: "Candy and Soda SHOULD be banned from schools because j unk food could damage health, school should be an overall physical healthy place to be, and schools."— Presentation transcript:

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2 Candy and Soda SHOULD be banned from schools because j unk food could damage health, school should be an overall physical healthy place to be, and schools should prevent obesity!

3 During the past thirty five years the way children eat and obesity has changed. Eating Healthy and being Active Prevents a lot of Health Issues. Michelle Obama took a stand in how children eat and wants parents to also take a stand.

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5 Junk food could damage health.  Junk food causes high blood sugar.  Junk food causes heart disease.  Junk food causes cancer and nerve damage.

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7 School should be an overall physical healthy place to be!  Getting good nutrients in school can produce strong minds.  Eating good in school could produce strong bodies.  Surrounding children with healthier will make them eat better.

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9 Schools should prevent obesity!  Drinking sugary drinks and eating junk food could make one become obese.  Once you set a snacking behavior that makes you obese it could make you gain weight when older.  Obesity could affect our economy.

10 Rebuttal: If students just eat a breakfast instead of junk food they could also stay alert.

11 What Can You Do? You could model healthy eating by going around the community or school eating healthy because your not too young nor too old, so the children will most likely follow your footsteps. You could write a letter to the school or board of education to help influence kids with healthier eating habits.

12 Works Cited Bowman, Darcia Harris. "States Seek to Restrict Candy and Soda Sales In the Nation's Schools." Education Week 1 Oct. 2003: n. pag. Print "States Target School Vending Machines to Curb Child Obesity." Education Week 1 Oct. 2003: n. pag. Print. Cipriano, Tim. Personal interview. 26 Aug Elkins, Thomas, Jr. "Should soda be taxed?" Junior Scholastic 8 May 2006: n. pag. Print. Hellmich, Nanci. "Cookies' perch as No. 1 snack for kids starts to crumble." USA Today, June 11, 2008 p01A 11 June 2008: n. pag. Print. Horovitz, Bruce. "Coke: Drinks aren't a big fat issue." USA Today 8 June 2012: n. pag. Print. Huynh, Nancy. "Does Sugar Really Make Children Hyper?" Yale Scientific Magazine (YSM) 1 Sept. 2010: n. pag. Print. Interview by Jennifer Ludden. 26 Aug Let's Move! America's Move to Raise a Healthier Generation of Kids. Let's Move!, n.d. Web. 22 Jan Magid, Jennifer. "Just junk? See what's really in your favorite fun foods." Current Health 2, a Weekly Reader publication Feb. 2010: n. pag. Print. Nlcphs. N.p., n.d. Web. 14 Feb Nordahl, Ashley. "Sour on sweets: should schools ban candy and desserts?" WR News, Senior Edition (including Science Spin) 5 Dec. 2008: n. pag. Print. O'Neal, Paul. "Sour on sweets: should schools ban candy and desserts?" WR News, Senior Edition (including Science Spin) 5 Dec. 2008: n. pag. Print. Piehl, Norah. At Issue Series: Should Junk Food Be Sold In Schools. Detroit, MI: Greenhaven Press, Print. Pouring On Pounds. N.p., n.d. Web. 28 Feb Splindler, Demain. "Should soda be taxed?" Junior Scholastic 8 May 2006: n. pag. Print.

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