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© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Meal occasions!
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Who had breakfast this morning?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Who has breakfast every day?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Breakfast: is our first meal of the day; is the first meal we have after getting out of bed; means ‘breaking the overnight fast’; is eaten before we start lessons at school; should be eaten every day. What is breakfast?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 True or false? “Skipping breakfast can help you lose weight.” Skipping breakfast will make you more likely to fill up on snacks high in fat and/or sugar before lunchtime.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Why is breakfast important? Breakfast: helps our bodies to wake up in the morning; provides us with energy; stops us feeling hungry before lunch, to prevent us from unhealthy snacking; helps us to concentrate at school; stops us feeling tired and moody; can help us maintain a healthy weight.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Can you name some of these breakfast foods?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 True or false? “It is important to have a drink with breakfast.” Having a drink with breakfast is important as we are recommended to have on average 6 to 8 glasses of fluid each day. Try having a glass of 100% fruit juice or a fruit smoothie as these count towards your 5 a day.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Ways to make a healthy breakfast It is important to try and include foods from as many of The eatwell plate food groups as possible. It is also important to include a drink with your breakfast, e.g. a glass of 100% fruit juice, which will also count towards one of your 5 A DAY. Include wholegrain varieties such as wholegrain cereals and wholegrain/granary bread. Try and include at least one portion of your 5 A DAY such as chopped fruit/dried fruit.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Ways to make a healthy breakfast Try to use healthier cooking methods, such as boiling or poaching your eggs instead of frying. Compare food labels to choose cereals of lower salt/sugar content. Don’t skip breakfast – have breakfast every day. Always have something for breakfast, such as a piece of fruit or a smoothie, even if you haven’t got the time for a proper breakfast.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Who is going to have breakfast tomorrow?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Who is having a packed lunch today? Who is having a school meal today?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Can you name some of these lunch foods?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Name the 5 steps to choosing a healthy lunch Include a starchy food Include plenty of fruit and vegetables Include meat, fish, eggs, beans or other non-dairy sources of protein Include milk, cheese or yogurt Include a drink!
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Top tips for a healthy lunch Make sure you have a healthy lunch every day. Choose a variety of foods from each of the groups – select different types and combinations each day. Try new foods. Eat a rainbow of fruit and vegetables. Pick lower fat/sugar/salt options where possible. Eat with your friends and be sociable!
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Composite lunchtime dishes A composite dish contains foods from more than one food group. Many of the foods we eat at lunchtime are composite dishes. What food groups are in the following composite dishes? Fish Pie Lasagne
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Delicious dinners For many people the evening meal tends to be the main meal of the day. Is your evening meal your main meal? Sharing an evening meal with family or friends is a great way to relax and catch up on the day’s events. Dinner is also a great opportunity to practice your cooking skills! Try experimenting with new flavours and cooking methods to impress!
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Can you name some of these evening meals?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Making dinner time healthy Choose wholegrain versions of starchy carbohydrates where possible (e.g. wholemeal pasta, brown rice, wholegrain bread). These are higher in fibre and will keep you fuller for longer. Make sure your dinner contains plenty of vegetables. Don’t add salt to your cooking – instead experiment with herbs and spices to add flavour! Try grilling/baking/steaming foods rather than frying.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 What’s your favourite snack? Is it a healthy snack?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Smart snacking It is fine to snack - so long as you have a healthy balance of foods and keep active. Try to choose snacks which provide energy (preferably in the form of starchy carbohydrate), vitamins and minerals and not too much fat, sugar or salt. If you aim for three regular meals a day you shouldn’t need lots of snacks. If you can make one of your snacks a fruit or vegetable it will count towards your 5 A DAY.
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 Can you name some of these snacks?
© British Nutrition Foundation 2014 For further information on Healthy Eating Week, visit www.healthyeatingweek.org.uk
The eatwell plate © Food - a fact of life 2008.
Healthy Eating Blue Sky Thinking.
The eatwell plate KS2 PowerPoint Presentation
The eatwell plate.
Today’s Lesson Objectives
The ‘eatwell’ plate Comprises of 5 different food groups
Education Phase 2 Food, drink and health.
© Food – a fact of life 2008 Video Podcast Episode 2 Bread, rice, potatoes, pasta and other starchy foods.
Video Podcast Episode 1 Eight tips for eating well
© British Nutrition Foundation 2013 Eat breakfast!
8 tips for eating well.
Healthy Eating. The eatwell plate To stay healthy we need to eat a balance and variety of foods.
By K. Bullock Introduction to Diet and Nutrition.
Food groups. The eatwell plate The eatwell plate shows the groups and proportions of different foods needed to make up a healthy balanced diet. The eatwell.
Kitchen equipment Can opener Sieve Weighing scales Scone cutters Mixing bowl Garlic press Bun tin Frying pan Baking tray Cooling wire Grater Cake tin These.
The Balance of Good Health June 2006 © British Nutrition Foundation 2006.
© Crown copyright Tips. © Crown copyright 2007 The Government has produced 8 tips that we can use as a guide to help us make healthier choices.
FOOD & NUTRITION. Good eating habits Helps you concentrate during lessons Helps you perform well in school Reduces risk of developing diabetes,
© Crown copyright 2007 The eatwell plate. © Crown copyright 2007 The Eatwell shows the balance and variety of different foods that make a healthy, balanced.
Have a piece of fresh fruit e.g. apple, plums; try dried fruits e.g. apricots; make fruit smoothies. You could add fruit and vegetables to your snacks:
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