|20 Maneras de Economizar en el Supermercado||
Aprenda cómo salvar el dinero. Si compra en una manera inteligente, pueda vivir de un presupuesto fijo y continue practicar una dieta sana. Si adopta estas practicas, pueda obtener más valor por su dinero.
|Apr 18, 2016||348-722S (HNFE-332S)|
|20 Ways to Save at the Grocery Store||Apr 29, 2015||348-722 (HNFE-295NP)|
|4-H Family Nutrition Program Lesson Log Grades 1-12||Dec 2, 2011||360-005|
|Adult EFNEP Lesson Log||Nov 11, 2011||3108-7050 (HNFE-196NP)|
|Applying Cost Benefit Analysis to Nutrition Education Programs: Focus on the Virginia Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program||May 1, 2009||490-403|
|Be Active Your Way||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-155NP|
|Be Heart Smart! Eat Foods Lower in Saturated Fats and Cholesterol||
Food plays a big part in the lives of most Southerners. Good food and celebrations go hand in hand. Yet, popular ways of frying foods and using fats for seasoning can increase your risk for clogged arteries and heart disease.
|May 1, 2009||348-735|
During a crisis such as a flood, people often push through the emotion instead of dealing with the loss and stress of the immediate situation. During the early stages when those affected are recovering their belongings and their livestock or repairing damage, the adrenaline of the crisis allows them to keep busy on tasks toward recovery. That works for a while, but be aware that a tipping point can occur, where stress is too much to handle. Sometimes the smallest event (finding a broken keepsake or losing the truck keys) could set off an emotional outrage or emotional release.
|Oct 16, 2015||FCS-109P|
|Beating Stress: Challenges, Choices, Changes||
Stress comes in many forms. There are normal and predictable stressors, such as a new job, getting married, or moving. There are sudden stressors such as a disaster, assault, or death. There is some stress that is simply irritating and other life stress that just continues to build up. The first step in managing stress it to understand stress in general, then consider how you react to your life stressors.
|Aug 29, 2014||FCS-68P|
|Building Healthy Meals Together||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-111NP|
|Caffeinated Energy Drinks/Energy Shots Among Young Adults||Dec 9, 2015||HNFE-299P|
|Calcium: Build Strong Bones||
Calcium is an important nutrient for your body and for your health. Calcium helps your heart, muscles, and nerves function. It is also important for bone health.
|May 1, 2009||348-019|
|Can It Safely||Aug 28, 2013||FST-114NP|
|Common Ground: Why Should University Faculty Partner with Virginia Cooperative Extension?||Jul 11, 2013||VCE-156NP|
|Community Foods: Local Access to Affordable and Nutritious Food||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-156NP|
|Cook Together. Eat Together. Talk Together.||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-113NP|
|Cooking for Beginners||Apr 20, 2015||HNFE-278NP|
|Cooking with Kids||Apr 20, 2015||HNFE-272NP|
|Cooking with Kids: Helping Kids Build Healthy Futures||Apr 17, 2015||HNFE-277NP|
|Drink for Your Health||Sep 18, 2013||HNFE-165NP|
|EFNEP Exit||Jul 24, 2015||HNFE-82NP (HNFE-312NP)|
|EFNEP Programs CBA Fact Sheet||
In 1996, the Cooperative State Research, Education, and Extension Service, United States Department of Agriculture (CSREES, USDA) issued a national Request for Proposals (RFP) to conduct a cost benefit analysis (CBA) of nutrition education programs, with emphasis on the Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program (EFNEP).
|May 1, 2009||360-096|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Apples||Jun 16, 2015||HNFE-314-5NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Beets||Jun 16, 2015||HNFE-314-7NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Black-eyed Peas||Nov 18, 2015||HNFE-320-11NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Blackberries||Nov 18, 2015||HNFE-320-12NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Blueberries||Nov 19, 2015||HNFE-320-13NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Broccoli||Jun 16, 2015||HNFE-314-10NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Cabbage||Jun 16, 2015||HNFE-314-8NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Cantaloupe||Nov 19, 2015||HNFE-320-14NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Cauliflower||Jun 16, 2015||HNFE-314-9NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Corn on the Cob||Jun 16, 2015||HNFE-314-6NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Cucumbers||Nov 18, 2015||HNFE-320-10NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Green Beans||Jun 12, 2015||HNFE-314-4NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Nectarines||Oct 20, 2015||HNFE-320-9NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Peaches||Oct 20, 2015||HNFE-320-8NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Peas||Oct 20, 2015||HNFE-320-7NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Peppers||Oct 14, 2015||HNFE-320-2NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Plums||Oct 14, 2015||HNFE-320-1NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Potatoes||Oct 14, 2015||HNFE-320-3NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Pumpkins||Nov 19, 2015||HNFE-320-16NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Strawberries||Jun 12, 2015||HNFE-314-1NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Sweet Potatoes||Oct 19, 2015||HNFE-320-6NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Tomatoes||Oct 19, 2015||HNFE-320-5NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Turnips||Oct 19, 2015||HNFE-320-4NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Watermelon||Nov 19, 2015||HNFE-320-15NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Yellow Crookneck Squash (Summer Squash)||Jun 12, 2015||HNFE-314-3NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Farmers Markets: Zucchini||Jun 12, 2015||HNFE-314-2NP|
|Eat Smart, Move More at Home: Right Size Your Portions||Feb 1, 2016||HNFE-255NP|
|Eat Well, Age Well: Smart Carbohydrate Choices||
Carbohydrates are the body’s main source of fuel. They give us energy to use or to be stored to use later.
|Aug 5, 2011||2903-7027|
|Eat Well, Age Well: Fight Foodborne Illness||
You have been cooking and eating food your entire life, so why start worrying about food safety now? As you age, you gain wisdom of the mind, but changes also occur in the body. With age comes a decrease in the body’s natural defenses to fight bacteria. You may be more prone to getting sick from your food. Your sense of smell and taste may also decrease, so you may not always be able to tell if foods have gone bad. Understanding how to handle your food safely will keep you healthy and independent.
|Jul 14, 2015||2903-7025(HNFE-290NP)|
|Eat Well, Age Well: Get Moving!||
Who should be physically active? You should! It doesn’t matter if you call it exercise or physical activity, you just need to get moving! Being physically active almost every day will help you maintain your independence. The more you do, the more energy you may have. Physical activity will help you enjoy your life to its fullest potential!
|Dec 22, 2015||2903-7028 (HNFE-293NP)|
|Energy Drinks: Are They Healthy for Children?||Mar 17, 2014||HNFE-183P|
|Enjoy Your Food But Eat Less||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-166NP|
|Enjoy sweet treats - but eat LESS of them!||Jan 22, 2014||HNFE-186NP|
|Family Nutrition Program Adult SNAP-ED Lesson Log||Jan 29, 2014||360-023 (HNFE-195NP)|
|Family Nutrition Program Adult SNAP-ED Lesson Log (formerly VCE publication 360-023)||Jan 26, 2012||HNFE-7|
|Family Nutrition Program Family Record||Aug 24, 2011||360-095|
|Family Nutrition Program Volunteer Program Registration Form||Dec 12, 2014||360-091 (HNFE-254NP)||
|Family and Consumer Sciences||Jul 7, 2015||490-050(FCS-98)|
|Family and Consumer Sciences, A Resource for Virginia's Schools||Jul 7, 2015||490-408(FCS-99)|
|Food Allergen Labeling and HACCP Control for the Seafood Industry: Undeclared Food Allergens and Their Impact on U.S. Consumers||Feb 6, 2014||AREC-55P|
|Food Deserts in Virginia||Jan 22, 2014||VCE-294NP|
|Food Diaries: Get in Control!||Sep 23, 2013||HNFE-162NP|
|Food Safety Saves Lives||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-157NP|
|Fruits and Vegetables: How Much Do I Need?||Aug 13, 2015||HNFE-266P|
|Fruits and Veggies||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-112NP|
|Group Attendance Log||Apr 10, 2015||360-009(HNFE-282NP)|
|Healthier Choices for Happier Lives||Sep 23, 2013||HNFE-168NP|
|Healthy Breakfasts On-the-Go||Apr 17, 2015||HNFE-270NP|
|Healthy Eating for Children Ages 2 to 5 Years Old: A Guide for Parents and Caregivers||
Rapid growth and development occurs during the preschool years, ages 2 through 5. A child grows about 2 to 3 inches and gains 4 to 5 pounds each year. Proper nutrition and opportunities to play and be physically active are critical to ensuring your child grows properly, learns to enjoy nutritious foods, and adopts healthy behaviors for maximum development and lifelong health.
This publication covers various topics of interest to parents and caregivers of young children and gives an overview of optimal feeding practices.
|Dec 13, 2013||348-150 (HNFE-105P)|
|Healthy Snacks for Kids||Apr 20, 2015||HNFE-271NP|
|Healthy Weights for Healthy Kids: What Is a Healthy Weight?||
There is no one healthy weight for all children. Children come in different sizes and shapes. Some children are naturally petite. Others have bigger builds, larger bones, or greater muscle mass that can result in a heavier weight. They also grow at different rates. Any weight that supports growth, learning, development, fitness, and well-being can be a healthy weight.
|Dec 10, 2014||348-270 (HNFE-213P)|
|Healthy Weights for Healthy Kids: What Should I Do if My Child Has a Poor Body Image?||
It is important to promote a positive body image among youth since it can influence their concept of self worth, as well as confidence.
|May 1, 2009||348-272|
|Healthy Weights for Healthy Kids: What Should I Do if My Child Is Overweight?||
If your child is overweight, he or she is not alone. Overweight and obesity are growing at epidemic rates among American children and teens. The rate has tripled in 30 years and is expected to rise. In 2012, 18 percent of children ages 6 to 11 and 20 percent of adolescents ages 12 to 19 were considered obese.
|Dec 10, 2014||348-273 (HNFE-215P)|
|Healthy Weights for Healthy Kids: What Should I Do if My Child Is Underweight?||
Being underweight is not the same as being thin or slender. Some children have a naturally slight build and maintain it with a well-balanced diet and physical activity. This is normal and healthy. However, true underweight may be a sign of dietary, health, or emotional problems.
|May 1, 2009||348-271|
|Heart Healthy Eating: Cholesterol, Fat, Fiber, & Sodium||May 1, 2009||348-898|
|Herbs and Spices||May 1, 2009||348-907|
|Here's To Your Family's Health||
Your family’s health is very important. Lifestyle choices greatly affect your family’s health. It is up to you to
|May 1, 2009||348-025|
|How Can I Use My EBT Card at the Farmers Market||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-167NP|
|IMPACT: Family and Consumer Sciences, Fit Extension Working to Promote Healthy Habits||Oct 24, 2013||VCE-55NP|
|IMPORTANT FACTS About the Safety of Unpasteurized (Raw) Milk||Jan 31, 2014||FST-139|
|Increasing Your Physical Activity||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-158NP|
|Iron: Build Strong Blood||
Iron is an important nutrient for your body and for your health. It helps your cells “breathe.” Iron works with protein to make the hemoglobin in red blood cells.
|May 1, 2009||348-371|
|Is a Gluten-Free Diet Healthy for People Without Celiac Disease?||
These days, many supermarkets have dedicated gluten-free aisles that help shoppers easily find glutenfree products as grocery stores and food distributors nationwide are responding to the exploding demand for gluten-free products. In 2013, U.S. sales of products with a gluten-free label reached $23.3 billion. The gluten-free products market is projected to grow 10.2 percent from 2014 to 2019. That is good news for people with celiac disease, but interestingly, most people who purchase gluten-free products do not have celiac disease or a gluten sensitivity. About one-third of Americans report trying to avoid gluten (Jargon 2014). They simply perceive that a gluten-free diet is healthier. In fact, a gluten-free diet can lack vitamins, minerals, and fiber, and following this diet for no reason might not be a wise choice.
|Apr 15, 2016||HNFE-350P|
|Junior Master Food Volunteer Teen Mentor Hours Report||Jun 28, 2013||FST-115NP|
|Keep You and Your Family Lean with Lean PROTEIN||
You may already know that muscles are made up of protein, but so many other important parts of the human body need protein too. That’s why protein is so important for normal growth and development.
|Mar 10, 2016||348-672 (HNFE-358NP)|
|Keeping your Food and Family Safe||Sep 18, 2013||HNFE-146NP|
|Kid Tested and Approved||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-159NP|
|Kids Kitchen: Chefs in the Kitchen||Oct 19, 2010||348-470|
|Kids Kitchen: Play it Safe!||
Cooking in the kitchen can be a lot of fun! Cooking in the kitchen can also be dangerous with hot ovens, sharp knives, and boiling water. Always ask an adult before you go into the kitchen to cook. Ask an adult what you can do alone and what you need help with. Learn and follow the safety rules of the kitchen to keep yourself and others safe while in the kitchen.
|Oct 18, 2010||348-860|
|Kids Kitchen: Sneaky Sodium||
Sodium is a necessary part of our diet. Sodium helps our bodies keep the right amount of water,
but we only need a little bit.
The most common form of sodium is found in table salt, which is called sodium chloride. Most foods naturally have at least a small amount of sodium in them. Processed foods, on the other hand, have much more. Sodium is an cheap way to add flavor and to keep foods fresh longer.
|Oct 19, 2010||348-827|
|Kids Kitchen: Start Your Engine!||
Did you know your body is just like a car? Both need fuel to run! A car needs gas to make it go and you need food to make you go. Your body burns food just like a car burns fuel. Food you eat provides you with nutrients that help your body work right. The most important meal of the day is breakfast. It is the best time to re-fuel your engine.
|Aug 2, 2011||348-456|
|Kids Kitchen: What Is Fat?||
Fat is a necessary part of a healthy diet. It is found in some foods like nuts, oils, butter, and meats like beef. Fat is not a bad food. Instead of avoiding fat, you should try to include a little bit of fat at each meal. Dietary fat provides the most calories compared to protein foods and carbohydrate foods. You, as a kid, especially need a certain amount of fat in your diet so that your brain and nervous system develop correctly. Fat also helps protect your organs and helps your body absorb essential vitamins!
|Oct 19, 2010||348-826|
|Kids Kitchen: Whole Grains||
Fiber is very important to everyone’s diet. It helps keep the digestive system healthy. Fiber also helps you feel full longer. It can hold off hunger for longer than junk foods or other foods that are low in fiber. This is great because you don’t have to eat as many empty calories (junk food) to feel full.
Usually, fiber is easy to find – whether it is in a whole-grain product or not. To make sure you know how much fiber you are eating, check out the food label. Choose foods that have at least 3 grams of fiber per serving.
|Oct 18, 2010||348-837|
|Know Your Cholesterol Number||
Are you “Heart Healthy?” Do you know your cholesterol numbers? Do you know the new cholesterol guidelines? Your first step to heart healthy living is to assess your risk.
|May 1, 2009||348-018|
|Leave ’em Star Struck: A Fruits and Vegetables Demonstration Activity for Farmers Markets||Jun 3, 2013||FST-101NP|
|Let’s Move! Enjoy Moving as a Family||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-122NP|
|Lice Found on Humans||
Human head and body lice are wingless, flattened insects with mouthparts for sucking blood. The head is somewhat narrower than the rest of the elongated body. Adults are small, about the size of a sesame seed (2.5–3.5 mm; 0.1 inch). Head and body lice are gray to tan in color. If they have fed recently, the blood meal will be visible through the body and make them appear darker. Bloodsucking lice have a large claw at the end of each leg that fits snugly around a hair shaft, allowing them to cling securely to their host or the fibers of their clothing. Lice cannot fly or jump; they can only crawl.
|May 19, 2015||ENTO-138NP|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 1, Issue 1||Apr 24, 2013||281-535|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 2, Issue 1||Apr 24, 2013||370-101|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 3, Issue 1||Apr 24, 2013||370-102|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 5, Issue 1||Apr 24, 2013||370-104|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 6, Issue 1||Apr 24, 2013||370-105|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 6, Issue 2||Apr 23, 2013||370-106|
|Living Well Newsletter, Volume 7, Issue 2||Apr 23, 2013||370-108|
|Make Healthier Choices While Eating Fast Food||Sep 18, 2013||HNFE-147NP|
|Making Cooking Fun!||Apr 14, 2015||HNFE-269NP|
|Making MyPlate Your Plate||Sep 20, 2013||HNFE-169NP|
|Master Food Volunteer Foods Demonstration Guide||Aug 9, 2013||FST-100NP|
|Master Food Volunteer Program, "Developing the Lesson Plan" Template||Jul 10, 2013||FST-103NP|
|Milk Matters||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-88NP|
|Mom: The Decision Maker||Sep 18, 2013||HNFE-149NP|
|Monitoreo del Saneamiento para Procesadores de Pescados y Mariscos||
Los procesadores de pescados y mariscos deben de seguir estrictos procedimientos sanitarios para reducir las fuentes de contaminaciпњљn y asпњљ, proveer a los clientes alimentos saludables y de alta calidad. Tener implementado un programa de monitoreo de saneamiento rutinario demuestra que los procesadores mantienen activamente un ambiente sanitario durante el procesamiento. La documentaciпњљn de los resultados de estas condiciones de saneamiento demuestra el cumplimiento de los requisitos federales, estatales y locales. Las siguientes son respuestas a las preguntas frecuentes relacionadas con el monitoreo de las 8 пњљreas clave del saneamiento necesarias para la venta de pescados y mariscos bajo la Reglamentaciпњљn de Pescados y Mariscos del HACCP.
|Feb 25, 2016||AREC-171SNP|
|Move More Your Way||Sep 20, 2013||HNFE-171NP|
|Moving More Everyday, Everywhere||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-154NP|
|Nonnutritive Sweeteners: Are They Safe?||Oct 24, 2013||HNFE-140P|
|Nourishing Children with Books||May 1, 2009||348-950|
|Pescados y Mariscos en Virginia - Inocuos y Nutritivos||Jan 12, 2010||348-961S|
|Physical Activity Break: Cardio Pyramid||
Do the exercises listed in order with no rest and then go back through the exercises in reverse order. You will need 3-4 minutes to do the entire progression in forward and reverse order.
|Mar 3, 2016||HNFE-354NP|
|Physical Activity... A healthy habit for Life!||
Years ago staying active was not an issue. But today, in our world of technology and new conveniences, most of the physical activity has been taken out of our lives. Most Americans (about 60%) no longer break a sweat on a daily basis. This lack of physical activity is having a profoundly negative effect on the health of children and adults.
|May 1, 2009||348-250|
|Planning Ahead for Quick Dinners||Apr 14, 2015||HNFE-268NP|
|Planning Healthy Meals at Home||Sep 18, 2013||HNFE-150NP|
|Popular Diets: If It Sounds Too Good to Be True, It Probably Is||Dec 6, 2013||HNFE-141P|
|Risk Factors For Cancer And What To Do About Them||
Certain things in your surroundings, or personal habits, or way of life may increase your chances of getting cancer. If you have any of the following risk factors for cancer, learn what you can do to get rid of the risks or protect yourself.
|May 1, 2009||348-731|
|SMART Goals||Sep 20, 2013||HNFE-163NP|
|SNAP-Ed Family Record Exit Form||Mar 2, 2016||HNFE-84 (HNFE-341NP)||
|SNAP-Ed Family Record- Entry Form||Mar 11, 2016||HNFE-83 (HNFE-345NP)|
|Safe and Nutritious Seafood in Virginia||May 1, 2009||348-961|
|Sanitation Monitoring for Seafood Processors||
Seafood processors must practice strict sanitary procedures to reduce contamination sources, thus providing consumers with high quality, wholesome foods. A routine sanitation monitoring program in place demonstrates that processors are actively maintaining a sanitary environment during processing. Documenting the results of these sanitation conditions demonstrate compliance with existing federal, state and local requirements. The following are answers to frequently asked questions related to the monitoring of the 8 key sanitation areas required for the sale of seafood products under the Seafood HACCP regulation.
|Jan 26, 2016||AREC-163NP|
|Save Time Not Taste: Healthy Lunches for the Working Woman||Apr 14, 2015||HNFE-276NP|
|Shopping on a Budget||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-151NP|
|Sink Those Germs! Food Safety||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-121NP|
|Soybean Choices and Challenges for Your Family||
What do you know about soybeans? Research on soybeans is showing exciting health benefits for all family
|May 1, 2009||348-040|
|Spice It Up!||
How do you get your family to the table and keep them healthy? Slash the fat. Shake the salt habit. Replace the sugar, fat, and salt in your favorite foods with spices and herbs. They will keep your family coming back to the table for healthy and tasty meals.
|Nov 25, 2013||348-739 (HNFE-176NP)|
|Sports Drinks: Are They Necessary for My Child?||Nov 18, 2013||HNFE-142P|
|Stretch Your Dollar, Switch to Water||Sep 20, 2013||HNFE-161NP|
|Take Charge of Your Child's Health||Mar 17, 2014||360-303 (HNFE-197NP)|
|Take Charge of Your Health||Mar 17, 2014||360-302 (HNFE-188NP)|
|The Color of Health||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-152NP|
|The Diet and Cancer Connection||
One out of every three Americans will be diagnosed with cancer at some time. Cancer affects three of every four families.
|May 1, 2009||348-141|
|The Effective Volunteer Teacher||Jul 10, 2013||FST-102NP|
|The Low-Carbohydrate Craze: Is it a healthy way to lose weight?||
This fact sheet provides an overview of two of the most popular diets, along with the pros and cons of weight loss and health with these diets.
|May 1, 2009||348-351|
|Tips for Eating Out||Sep 20, 2013||HNFE-170NP|
|To Soy or Not to Soy: Effects of Soybeans on Breast Cancer, Menopause and Heart Disease||
Originating in China, soybeans have been cultivated
|Mar 29, 2016||HNFE-339P|
|Trade Up for Healthier Options||Sep 20, 2013||HNFE-164NP|
|Trans Fats and the Food Label||
Coronary heart disease (CHD) is a leading cause of death in the United States, with cholesterol being a major factor. Research has shown that high cholesterol can be the result of eating a diet with too much saturated fat and cholesterol. The latest research shows that another fat, trans fat (also called trans fatty acids), also raises low-density lipoprotein (LDL) or “bad” cholesterol levels.
|May 1, 2009||348-350|
|Understanding Cancer, What We Know About Lung Cancer||Dec 14, 2015||HNFE-338NP|
|Understanding and Managing Food Allergies||Aug 24, 2010||348-940|
|Use Your EBT (food stamp) Card at Your Local Virginia Farmers Market!||Jan 23, 2014||HNFE-62NP|
|Virginia SNAP-ED Works; Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program Education||May 20, 2015||HNFE-301(HNFE-343NP)|
|Water for Your Waistline AND Your Wallet||Jan 22, 2014||HNFE-185NP|
|Ways To Increase Fiber In The Diet||
Use these helpful suggestions to increase the quality of your diet.
|May 1, 2009||348-838||
|We Eat Different Parts of the Plant||
Foods we eat that are roots:
|May 26, 2009||348-823|
|What's On a Label?||Jul 16, 2012||348-737 (HNFE-44NP)||
|What's on your plate?||
Before you eat, think about what and how much food goes on your plate or in your cup or bowl. Over the day, include foods from all the food groups: vegetables, fruits, whole grains, low-fat dairy products, and lean protein foods.
|Dec 23, 2015||HNFE-120 (HNFE-335NP)|
|Whole Grains||Jul 7, 2014||HNFE-76NP|
|Whole Grains for Your Whole Family||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-160NP|
|You Are What You Eat: Lessons in Labeling||Sep 19, 2013||HNFE-153NP|