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© 2009 Group Health Cooperative 1
Investigate the nutritional content in a variety of beverages by measuring the amount of sugar Learn the effects excessive soda consumption can have on bones Todays Objectives © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 3
Each group needs: Four Whats In My Drink? student handouts One Drink Group Hypothesis student handout One large paper bag (six drink containers inside) Six plastic sandwich bags, Ziploc ® One marker One foot of masking tape One calculator One set of measuring spoons One bowl of sugar Activity 1: Whats In My Drink? © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 4
1. Each group needs to fill out the Drink Group Hypothesis worksheet before looking at any drink containers. 2. Each student needs to fill out their Whats In My Drink? worksheet with the help of their groups. 3. While filling out the worksheet, measure the sugar in each container, place the sugar in a plastic sandwich bag, label the bag with the drink name Activity 1 Continued © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 5
_____ grams x.25 = _____ teaspoons How to Convert Grams to Teaspoons © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 6
1. Each group needs to record the second column on their Drink Group Hypothesis worksheet – the reality column. 2. Each group needs to report back to the class: What surprised their group the most? Which beverage has the most nutritional value? Which beverage has the least nutritional value? Conclusion of Activity 1 © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 7
Pop Low in nutritional value (little or no vitamins or minerals) Contains high amounts of sugar and acid Can increase the risk for tooth decay Heavy pop consumption has been linked to diabetes, osteoporosis, obesity, and caffeine dependence Drink Review © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 8
Milk High in calcium Loaded with eight other essential vitamins and minerals: protein, vitamin A, B-12, D, potassium, phosphorus, niacin Calcium is the single nutrient most likely to be missing in the American diet. Today 88% of girls and 60% of guys arent getting enough calcium Drink Review © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 9
100% Orange Juice A 6 oz. glass of orange juice is considered a serving of fruit a day Contains Vitamin C, which helps promote a healthy immune system Fruit juices also provide important amounts of Vitamin A and potassium Low in fat and sodium Drink Review © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 10
Sports Drinks Are designed to benefit athletes engaged in continuous, high- intensity aerobic workouts that last for 90 minutes or more Have extra calories and a lot of sugar Offer little advantage over cool water Drink Review © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 11
What ingredients are in a soda? What might happen to the bones of a person who drinks 3-4 cans of soda on a daily basis? How do the two bones feel? What do you think accounts for the differences in feel? Activity 2: Rubber Bones © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 12
With the Foods High In Calcium and Are You Getting Enough Calcium? student handouts work with your group to calculate how much calcium you are getting. Activity 3: Are You Getting Enough Calcium? © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 13
Set three goals for the next two weeks concerning your beverage intake and your calcium intake. Include the following for each goal: 1. What is the goal? 2. How will it be measured? 3. What is the timeline? 4. Who can help you be successful with this goal? Conclusion © 2009 Group Health Cooperative 14
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