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Casey Seidenberg is co-founder of Nourish Schools, a D.C.-based nutrition education company, and author of “The Super Food Cards,” a collection of healthful recipes and advice.
Super Food Cards
Sure, the movie theater version has a bad rep. But you can make it nutritiously on a stove-top or with an air popper and the right oils and seasonings.
Trade peanut sauce for tahini, coleslaw for sauerkraut or kimchi, Parmesan cheese for nutrition yeast.
A healthy lifestyle can help keep the immune system balanced while less healthy situations can trigger the immune system to overreact.
Probiotics, prebiotics and protein are among the approaches that will help.
These fast-casual spots are a huge step up from fast-food joints, but not everything on the menu is good for you.
Children need to learn to recognize their own hunger and satiety cues without input from parents.
Chicken wings, veggie chips, leftovers and even brownies come out nicely in this countertop appliance.
Fun facts, nutritional information and serving suggestions about persimmons, star fruit, dragon fruit, litchi and horned melons.
The key is to stop pressuring kids and to make mealtime positive.
Writers Mari-Jane Williams and Casey Seidenberg discuss the challenges of creating a healthful family breakfast.