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Knowing how your vehicle works and how to identify common car problems is a good beginning. Some repair shops create their own maintenance schedules, which call for more frequent A sweet, steamy odor indicates a coolant leak.

Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online 30 Days of Fabulous Sugar-Free Breakfast to Live Longer (The Diabetic Healthy Book 1) file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with 30 Days of Fabulous Sugar-Free Breakfast to Live Longer (The Diabetic Healthy Book 1) book. Happy reading 30 Days of Fabulous Sugar-Free Breakfast to Live Longer (The Diabetic Healthy Book 1) Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF 30 Days of Fabulous Sugar-Free Breakfast to Live Longer (The Diabetic Healthy Book 1) at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF 30 Days of Fabulous Sugar-Free Breakfast to Live Longer (The Diabetic Healthy Book 1) Pocket Guide.

But when she looked for a resource to guide her, most cookbooks that offered recipes free of allergenic foods were also high in processed starches, flours, and sugar. Webb, like so many parents, was looking for a cookbook that offered deeply nutritious, kid-friendly, whole foods recipes that were also easy, but there wasn't one; so she wrote it herself. The Grain-Free, Sugar-Free, Dairy-Free Family Cookbook offers a new system to preparing food and approaching the kitchen that gets kids involved in cooking, which encourages excitement around food a major challenge with restrictive diets.

The recipes are rich in healthy fats, nutrient-dense vegetables, ferments, and grass-fed meats, and include snacks, school lunches, and delicious sweet treats that rival the flavours of sugar-dense desserts. By following Leah s meal plans, parents will be sure to please everyone in the family and make cooking on a restrictive diet enjoyable and doable over a long period of time. Families that know they would like to rid themselves of grain, sugar, and dairy, but are intimidated by starting, will find Webb's advice and troubleshooting invaluable.

The cookbook outlines family-tested methods that make for effective and efficient preparation, including everyday basic recipes that will become part of a cook s intuitive process over time. The best part is that although Leah prepares nearly every single one of her families breakfasts, lunches, dinners, and snacks using whole food ingredients, she only spends four to six hours on food preparation per week! Through stocking her freezer, prepping the kitchen, shopping and cooking in bulk, and consistently planning meals, this diet plan is not only possible; it is manageable and fulfilling.

Prepare for this cookbook to radically change your life. If that sounds familiar, then this book is for you! This book is designed to make going sugar-free as easy as possible, providing delicious and family-friendly recipes for quick breakfasts, satisfying lunches and hearty dinners, plus snack choices for one month. At the beginning of each week's worth of recipes you'll find a handy meal menu and shopping list of the ingredients you'll need for the seven days ahead, with the recipes tailored around using all these ingredients up - cheaper for you AND mindful of the planet.

Written by award-winning and registered dietician Catherine Kidd, you can also rest assured that the recipes are not only delicious but balanced for all your needs. Going sugar-free has never been so easy! Sarah Flower, nutritionist, author and mum of two, is very down to earth in her approach to health and cookery. This new book features her favourite family recipes, including cakes, biscuits and confectionary, all sugar free. This low carb, low fructose and sugar free book is a must for anyone who wants to improve their health, lose weight and balance blood sugars.

The Sugar Free Family Cookbook is bursting with fantastic recipes to suit all the family. With information on why we should reduce or eliminate sugar, and how to keep your children healthy, with recipes for dealing with celebrations, such as birthday parties and Christmas. Many new parents find weaning daunting and confusing and are keen to make sure their baby eats healthily.

But they often forget to look after themselves, and can end up grabbing unhealthy calories on the go. But by sharing ingredients like avocado or butternut squash, it means both you and your baby can eat well, there is less waste and it takes less time. The recipes in this book are very simple, quick to prepare and above all, nutritious and delicious. Find out everything you need to know to create healthy, sugar free meals - it's much easier than you think.

Take the next step in a healthy GF diet. Say 'no' to processed sugar. Say 'yes' to great-tasting, fresh recipes. Joy shows how eating gluten-free and sugar-free can be an everyday reality for busy people who want to feel great and enjoy food packed with flavour.

Food doesn't have to be bland without sugar; nature has provided plenty of healthy sweetness for you to enjoy.

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Joy tackles the sugar-free world with the same simple approach used in previous books. Back to basics and using natural ingredients is the way Joy approaches the subject, whilst still maintaining the no fuss techniques of cooking that people have come to expect from NOSH books.

Featuring stunning photographs and clear step-by step instructions, Hamlyn All Colour Cookbook: Light Sugar-free Recipes is a great choice if you want to lower your sugar intake yet still enjoy the sweeter things in life. Sugar-Free Gluten-Free Baking and Desserts shows how to bring taboo treats back to the baking sheet with mouth-watering recipes that transform diet-busting favorites into guilt-free wonders.

Following a wholesome approach that avoids quick-metabolizing ingredients, this book presents recipes for delicious desserts and breads that are as satisfying as they are good for the body. It has been renamed to better reflect its content. This is not a diet or cookbook in the traditional sense but rather a celebration of the ingredients that can help us all to eat a healthier diet. This is no tough dietary regime though - the recipes are delicious and exciting and have the added advantage of being sugar-free, too.

Written in association with Fiona McDonald Joyce, who specialises in healthy food that doesn't compromise on taste, it is filled with dishes that'll impress family and friends - without the need to resort to creamy sauces, sugar-laden concoctions or overly complex cooking techniques.

With everything from curries to healthy roasts and gluten-free chocolate brownies, good food is firmly on the menu. This book is essential reading for anyone who wants to feel and look healthier and boost energy levels, without disappointing their taste buds. This handy book is an excellent entry point into reducing or even eliminating added sugar in your diet - something we all know we should do. But you won't miss sugar! Here are 65 delicious and innovative recipes for breakfast, snacks, pastries and desserts that allow you start the day with a peanut-butter and chocolate milkshake, snack on raspberry almond focaccia, choose scones for tea and eat chocolate ice cream - all sugar and guilt free.

Sue Quinn also has solutions for basics such as ketchup, apple sauce, blueberry jam and bread. Many so-called 'sugar-free' recipes are in fact stuffed with honey, agave or other sugar syrups. While natural, these syrups are in fact full of sugar, have low nutritional value and sometimes contain a high level of fructose. None of these sugar substitutes are used in this book. Instead the recipes are sweetened with fresh and dry fruit. With stylish design and photography, sugar-free food has never looked so enticing! Fearne Cotton is one of the most familiar figures from the world of TV and radio.

Since having children, she has developed a love of cooking and in Cook Happy Cook Healthy she shares her favourite family recipes. Whether you're looking for speedy midweek lunches, healthy snacks to beat the afternoon slump or recipes that take a bit longer to prepare but are extra special for the weekend, you'll find them all in here.

Each recipe has been refined to use sugar-free and nourishing ingredients all of which are easily sourced and among the highlights are super-quick granola, courgette and carrot 'spaghetti' and Death by Chocolate cake. Following up on her bestselling book I Quit Sugar , health expert Sarah Wilson returns with sugar-free recipes in Simplicious. Showing you how to shop, cook and eat without using sugar and other processed foods, the book also covers how you can buy these kind of ingredients in bulk and freeze and preserve them - and create tasty food using the leftovers. From guilt-free sweet treats to one-pot wonders and nutrient-filled delights, this book will help you embrace the health-giving benefits of tasty sugar-free food.

Lizzie King is a chef who places huge emphasis on healthy family food. Praised by Thomasina Miers, her recipes are suitable for cooks short on time and are so delicious they appeal to even the fussiest of eaters. Every recipe all of which are free from refined sugar and gluten is quick and bursting with flavour - and contains all the vitamins and minerals a family needs to stay healthy.

As well as over wholesome recipes, Lizzie also shares her storecupboard staples and a host of practical shortcuts. In Eating to Beat Type 2 Diabetes, qualified nutritionist and esteemed author Sarah Flower offers a key message for those who either have or are at risk of developing type 2 diabetes: avoid processed grains, sugars and other foods, and opt instead for a balanced diet containing proper ingredients that are rich in natural fats and good-quality protein. Sarah put her own clients suffering from type 2 diabetes onto this sugar-free, low-carb and high-fat regime with amazing results.

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They experienced weight loss, increased energy levels and - most importantly - they saw their blood sugar levels decrease to a normal range so that they were able to come off medication. This book: -Explains how to make the essential dietary changes to fight type 2 diabetes and the science behind them -Provides a comprehensive 'go-to' list of good and bad foods -Gives practical, easy-to-follow and utterly delicious family recipes which prove that changing your lifestyle and eating habits doesn't have to mean missing out on foods you love - from 'Easy low-carb pancakes' to 'Grain-free chicken Kiev' Eating to Beat Type 2 Diabetes has been supported by Dr David Unwin and Dr Ian Lake.

Dr Ian Lake is medical advisor to diabetes. Yes, you can have your cake - and eat less sugar too. Described by Jamie Oliver as his "favourite baking book of the year", the healthy baking recipes for these beautiful cakes cut down on sugar, or cut it out altogether, thanks to the imaginative use of natural ingredients.

And that brought me to High Fat Low Carb way of eating. I have been on this diet for about a month and half and feel that I have found my peace with food and my body. Although it will take probably at least a year to heal internally. Prior to that I had to eat every hours otherwise I would have really bad cravings for sugary food. Sorry for such a long comment!

And I would love to spread the message further, so more people can benefit from your work. Please contact me if you be interested in any collaboration. You have done so much awesome work on your website and I would love to help to spread the word around! Look forward to your reply! Regards Pavlina.

This looks like me writing this comment. Also about to go try strictly high fed low carb and yep my 4 years old suffered with horrible eczema which I thankfully managed to clear through nutrition. The only things what bathers me now is the mouth full of amalgam! I do feel like nutrition freak who tries to convince people to look into their diet unfortunately this is not always easy. I am in in process to get certified as a nutritional therapist to see if people specially my family — my mum and sister suffers from migraine takes me finally seriously.

Good luck in spreading the wise words about healthy nutrition! I am new to this. My 9 years has Bern sufflering from eczema for 3 years. Thanks a lot and happy new year! I work in a small rural Pediatric clinic. I suggest your page to the parents of kids who have elevated insulin levels. We see this almost weekly.

Love the info you have and I am happy to share it with them! Candi this is amazing. What a superb comment to read this morning. I am working on a kids book as we speak, so stay tuned. Thank you so much for taking the time to let men now about your clinic, what lucky kids to have someone like you to help them, and recognise high insulin needs to be seriously addressed.

I have been eating Keto for about 1. He just started today is day 3 , and I plan to approach it similar to you, in that things at home would be controlled, but some allowance when out and about. He would be allowed more fruit though he was never a big fruit water. He misses milk and I know my hubby is concerned about calcium. Looks like whole Milk has the same carb level with lower fat obviously. I truly believe that is why it us sustainable for us for so many years.

My children use to drink bottles of milk until I discovered how many of their carbs where coming from the glass and glasses of milk. Many are saying it has been over-stated how effective dairy is to produce strong and healthy bones. Yes—and now there is cashew milk no carbs-Silk brand and this tastes fantastic with some heavy cream—my treat! I read your comment last night and had a crack at this in my morning coffee.

Hello Libby! I am struggling with knowing if I should restrict my kids at all or just let them eat whatever everyone else is having, when what everyone else is having seems so excessively full of sugar. I know hat you said that you do not restrict your kids at parties and such, and I love that idea, but I live in the US and it seems like everyone wants to give my kids sugar!!!! Church, grandparents or aunts, small group, are all weekly activities that we do.

Any thoughts would be much appreciated! I completely understand, this is such a tough one. Can you ask your children to limit how much they accept? Most people understood and are happy with that. As time went on, they know the rule is now definitely zero soda and only a small juice if that is all the host is giving.

I also believe it is important for us as parents, to tell these shops it is no longer acceptable to hand our sugar. The message is getting through. One last tip, when soccer season started last year, I send a private message to the coach asking them not to reward every single game with cupcakes and chocolate as it makes parents life so hard if we are giving up junk food.

They were so delightful and said yes. It became occasional, not a regular thing. And it was so easy to do at the beginning of the season rather than stop it halfway through when there would have been an outcry. Good luck xxx. My kids are low carb not keto so there will be things in there you want to avoid but leftovers are king! Go for grain free KFC but use a small amount of coconut flour instead of almond meal, make the grain free granola bars but with seeds not nuts, ham, cheese, boiled eggs, low carb sushi etc etc. I have 3 children at 3 schools, all with different rules.

Even my nut free kale pesto is a good one to try. Also take a look at my recipe search for ideas. Good luck x. We have started a LCHF way of life as my daughter is overweight even though we have always eaten healthy with no soda drinks and rubbish food, I suspect her body cannot handle Carbs such as bread, pasta and rice. We have started properly a week and a half ago and now she has a bladder infection.

Is this a side affect and should we add some of the above carbs back in to her diet and go a bit slower? She has had protein at every meal, should we have a bit less and up the veges even more? I have never heard of a bladder infection when you go low carb, in fact many people say they actually stop getting them because of the reduced sugar in their urine, perhaps it was a coincidence? Drink plenty of water to help flush the bacteria out. How quickly you reduce your carbs is up to you, if you do want to go a little higher, do so by choosing nutrient dense carbs such as leafy greens, berries etc.

I agree. Less carbs and sugar means bladder infections go away, as well as yeast infections and athletes foot which I had a problem with. Maybe your daughter is sneaking candy or other high carb treats, from friends or buying them at school. My 10 year old recently told me she and a friend of hers often switch snacks or parts of their lunches. When I was 12 I would leave for the bus stop early and walk to a gas station a little ways away, use my lunch money or allowance to buy candy, go back get on the bus etc.

I found your page by googling the whole low carb diet for children. My daughter is 7 years old and severely over weight. At first I though by cutting a little of this and a little of that would make a difference. Do you have any ideas for me on how to start and stay consistent so I can get her to a healthier weight? Thank you so much for taking the time to read this. Will she talk to you about this? Does she want to change the way she eats and help get herself healthy?

At some point you may have to commit to being strict, but start with one thing at a time, with no going back. So for example, improve her breakfast and no more cereal, juice, flavoured yoghurts or toast ever again. Then improve dinners, then finally the hardest will be the snacks and school lunches.

Show her my recipe archives and get her to plan a weeks meals? Plan some treats for the weekend? Is she old enough that you could treat her to the movies or a manicure instead of food when you go to them mall? It is such a difficult dilemma as a mother. I was put on the Scarsdale diet when I was 11 and hated every minute of it because it was all about deprivation, LCHF is completely different as she can increase her healthy fats to feel full, cheese, cold meats, avocados, eggs, bacon, fully loaded salads, coconut cream ice cream etc etc.

Good luck CC, she is in good hands. That was when she was in kindergarten. My husband, other daughter, and I did not have weight problems so I think she the doctor truly thought she my daughter would grow Into her weight. Now she is She has not grown into it. She weighs more than I do, and I am currently 20 weeks pregnant. She is obese, and I wish so much that I had not listened and had acted back when she was younger.

It would have saved her the embarrassment, frustration with clothing, creeping blood sugar levels we monitor them. I feel responsible. We failed her. I cleaned her room out recently and found hundreds of candy wrappers. Now that she is 12, it is MUCH harder to control this behavior. She has money and is old enough to buy candy without me knowing about it. Every time she wants to go for a bike ride, I worry she is riding to the soft serve joint a few blocks away, or to the convenience store.

But giving her bread and pasta was making her crave the sweets, and it was just an endless cycle. Yes…this pregnant woman, too. Turns out that is probably the healthiest diet for pregnancy, too. I do eat fruit, and allow her some watermelon everyday after she walks the dog for 30 minutes. That is her big treat. It is working, but I cry at night sometimes, worried and feeling guilty about this. I believe some people are just more sensitive to sugar, and those are the kiddos you see who become obese, cannot stop eating carbs.

These poor kids with this sensitivity. It has been torture for her. I think you are right to do something now. I do allow her to eat things if, for example, there is a birthday at school.

25 Most Dangerous Food for Diabetes (No.1 Scary)

But this Friday she knows they will get donuts in band class, and she asked if she turns it down, will I get her Starbucks instead. This would be a sugar free latte. I said yes, for sure. And I trust her…I have no choice. Thankfully next year she will be in Jr. High, and probably have less snacks at school.

Thanks in advance. I am trying to switch her to Hemp milk rather than the oat milk she has been drinking since she was 2yr old on medical advice shes now 5 years. Can she tolerate nuts? Almond milk you can even make your own easily so you know exactly what went into it. What about goats milk, sheeps milk etc? Can she tolerate eggs? Boiled eggs, poached, crustless quiche.. You might even find a local butcher who can make them for you.

She likes vegetables and meat. Well done. Hi, I really want our entire family hubby, 7 year old, 5 year old and 2 year old , but it seems so expensive. Is it possible for these families? If so, how? Dreams of low carb, low cost book or resource, I really do love your low carb kids recipes. We are planning to follow your meal plans this weekend. What advice would give to ensure we implement safe practice with the children? Hi Gabrielle, I totally understand, it does appear to be more expensive but it is because junk food and processed food has become just so cheap.

I cook for our family of 5 and I believe our food bill has remained the same as I no longer buy crisps, bread, cakes, sweets, ice cream, snacks …. There are some great tips in that article from readers too.


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There will be a transition phase where you are still buying some of your old foods and now buying new low carb real food, so it may appear to be more expensive to begin with. Ask on Facebook too. My readers are a really helpful bunch. Introducing low carb diet to kids is a good choice because we want them to have a balanced meal, nourished their diet and it is not about weight loss only. I love your story. I have recently moved to a low carb diet and I really want to go that way with the kids. My biggest issue will be weaning my 5 year old off sugary drinks.

My seven year old has always loved milk and water but my five year old has always had a sweet tooth and has very weak milky hot chocolate ie sweetened milk! Any tips? Well done on deciding to get them off their sugary drinks. That helped my children be aware of what we were working towards I used this technique more with certain foods than drinks, they loved water anyway. This also has the benefit of letting your children know that even if they get a diluted drink, it is better than next week when there will be none — and you must mean it.

Part of the ethos of going sugar free and low carb is to give up our sweet tooth. We want our children to learn from an early age that sweet tastes should be rare and not a daily occurrence. A milky hot chocolate could be made occasionally with cocoa and stevia, but not to be relied on otherwise they have just swapped one sweet taste for another. Hi, what do we give babies when we introduce them to solids? I would be grateful for any ideas. I am not allowed to give advice but I can tell you what I would do if I had my time again.

I would never give them juice or dried fruit. When I was weaning my babies, I pureed our own meals and froze them spaghetti bolognese, lasagne, roast dinners, soups, curries, chilli. I would feed them avocado, real meat, cheese, whole fruits, berries, pates, vegetables galore and nuts and eggs when it was considered age appropriate.

I would also start as my children developed, pureeing less until there are lumps in their food. I am convinced too many feed pureed food for too long which sets children up for disliking certain textures. I completely understand some children have sensory problems and I empathise with those, but for most, it can be turned around. No child will starve if you feed them lumpy foods as they get older, they may get incredibly hungry, but they will know that dinner is a bit lumpy tonight and there is no second option. I also believe this is true for new flavours.

My children ate curries and chilli con carne from a very early age. Teaching them different food textures, tastes and smells set them up for a much easier childhood. I remember sleep training my children they slept through the night at months so try to take the same approach to feeding.

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For 26 Years, I’ve Managed Type 1 Diabetes With a Plant-Based Diet

It takes a little time, there will be tears and tantrums probably from the parents too , but in the long run — incredibly worthwhile. One of the twins has bad reflux and both have eczema. They are happy and sleep well. This is a good thread to read about what some mums wean their babies. And this is a good article on what to wean and when. And one final article. Hi Libby- My 2 year old was diagnosed with Type 1 Diabetes 1 week ago.

The diet the dr has put him on is really starting to bother me. As someone who has followed a not strict paleo diet for 2 years I am basically having to feed him the complete opposite of how I eat and how usually feed my family. I am finding that I am counting out goldfish trying to get to the amount of carbs to match the insulin he is taking.

A Diabetes Diet Helped Me Manage Type 1 Diabetes | Forks Over Knives

I feel like his new diet is all carb and hardly any nutrition. I am not sure what to do. Get a new Dr! Seriously, read this article and join this group. You have been given incredibly outdated and ridiculous advice. Why feed someone carbohydrates who is intolerant to them? It really makes no sense whatsoever. Well done Andrea for being switched on enough not to make advice blindly. I have a 2 year old boy who was diagnosed with type 1 diabetes in January. The dietitian and doctor said just count the carbs of all foods he eats to give him his insulin.

He needs the carbs. I had to read and am still reading on the internet how to manage his blood sugars. We are planning to go gluten free because i read type 1 diabetics can get celiac disease. Certain foods will make his sugars go higher. I feel that i rather he get his nutrients from fruits and vegetables than junk. Hi Libby. I was just wondering if I could get your advise on something.

He is a good LC eater eggs, sausage, veg, cheese but wants about 2 servings of fruit at each meal, and now that he can talk he will ask for it. My gut tells me I should hide the fruit and dish it out times a day only, and not give in when he asks for it. What would you do? Great question. I allow my children to eat more fruit than I would as they are active, fit and healthy, but pieces at each meal is too much and he clearly has a sweet tooth. How about cutting him back to 1 piece of fruit only after each meal, and cutting back on the bananas.

Does he like them frozen? How about apple slices but with nut butter to keep him fuller for longer? Otherwise, I am using many of your suggestions for my clients who are kids and need to eat healthy in the low-carb, low-grain, low-sugar way. Keep up the good work, and thanks! Hi Rebecca, I totally understand your hesitation regarding diet coke, I am moving the same way. The way I look at it is that we eat out at a fast food chain so incredibly rarely maybe twice a year I would rather them have a diet coke than a sugary soda but I am reassessing this as time goes on also.

But I still stand by this advice for many whose children have known nothing else other than regular large sodas all their life and using a diet drink might just be a stepping stone to getting off them entirely and just drinking water. We always travel with water bottles, and we are non-negotiable about sugary drinks. Just bring your own!

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In fact, he probably needs a little bribing and coercion to get him to eat a decent amount on any given day. My child has no appetite. Also, how do you incorporate LCHF into a childs diet when they are already underweight? If you want to start increasing your carbs so you no longer lose any weight, do so through foods such as vegetables, nutrient dense fruits, nuts and dairy. It sounds like he is doing brilliantly already with little sugar, a fair amount of protein and a healthy diet. Children are more insulin sensitive than us adults so by cutting out the obvious places of sugar and processed carbs, he is already on the right track.

My main focus for my children is eating real whole food cooked at home. What do you think is the cause of his stomach aches? Does he eat wheat, grains, gluten free foods? When I read this, it was as if you were inside my head — I have a lot of the same rules and feel so strongly about what my kids eat. Aw thank you Heidi. What a wonderful and kind comment to leave me this morning. Yes it can be a battle but that is why so many children are allowed to get away with poor food choices. It takes a while, but the satisfaction when children actually choose to eat nutritious food over junk is so heart warming.

The other day my 8 yr old chose fish pie at a cafe! Makes all those meal time battles worth it. Thanks again for stopping by and writing such a wonderful supportive message. Libby x. My 8yr old daughter was place on LCHF diet for weight. Prior to starting LCHF our breakfast consists of pancakes, cereals and sausage biscuits.

Any suggestions? My children have either scrambled eggs with cheese, bacon, grain free granola with berries, yoghurt and coconut cream, chocolate granola , chocolate green smoothie and quite often last nights leftovers heated up. Take a look at the breakfast archive for all other recipes. At weekends I make coconut pancakes too. I have been following lchf for almost a year now and besides the obvious weight loss am feeling so healthy and happy.

I have tried him on chia breakfasts and he cannot stand the texture. Please help! Ok so he could live on bacon and eggs? Does he like scrambled eggs? I have scrambled eggs almost every morning in the microwave with a LOT of butter and salt. You can also add cheese, bacon, diced sausage etc and any left over veggies. As for chicken, lots of mums are managing to get their kids onto my bacon wrapped chicken strips.

I have butter, cream cheese or grated cheese etc on the dinner table to encourage them to eat their greens! And that healthy fats help them absorb the nutrients too. As for lunches, take a look at 1 month of my kids lunches. Let me know.