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Starting Down the Path. Things to Know. Centers for Disease Control (CDC), avoids using the word "obesity" for children and adolescents. Instead, they suggest two levels of overweight: "at risk" level, and the more severe level.

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Things to Know

  • Centers for Disease Control (CDC), avoids using the word "obesity" for children and adolescents. Instead, they suggest two levels of overweight: "at risk" level, and the more severe level.

  • The American Obesity Association uses the 85th percentile of Body Mass Index (BMI) as a reference point for overweight and the 95th percentile for obesity.


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BMI

  • Body Mass Index

  • Underweight, Overweight, or at Risk

  • (Weight in Pounds/Height in Inches/Height in Inches) x 703

  • Scale 85th% and up overweight

  • 95th% obese

  • www.cdc.gov/nccdphp/dnpa/bmi


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BMI

  • Studies show low-weight patients with lowest BMIs

    • Had highest rates of death from heart disease and all other causes

  • Patients considered to be overweight, but not obese

    • Had lower risk for death from any cause than patients whose BMIs fell in the normal range.


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What Is a Healthy BMI?

  • A person with a BMI of 18.5 to 24.9 is considered to be at a healthy weight

  • A person with a BMI of 25-29.9 is considered to be overweight

  • A BMI over 30 is considered obese

  • A BMI of 40 or above indicates that a person is morbidly obese



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Are you overweight?

  • You may be at increased risk for health problems if you are:

    • A man with a waist measurement greater than 40 in.

    • A woman with a waist measurement greater than 35 in.


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Numbers to Know

  • Currently one child in five is overweight

  • 15.3 percent of children (ages 6 to 11) are obese compared with 7 percent in the late 70’s early 80’s

  • 15.5 percent of adolescents (ages 12 to 19) compared with 5 percent in the late 70’s early 80’s


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Adding to the Problem

  • Physical Activity - Lack of regular exercise.

  • Sedentary behavior

  • Eating Habits - Over-consumption of high-calorie foods.

  • Environment

  • Genetics


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Health Risks

  • Include but are not limited

    • Diabetes: Type 2

    • Asthma

    • Hypertension

    • Weight stress in the joints

    • Psychological Risks

      • Poor self-esteem

      • Depression

      • Negative Self Image


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Social Risks

  • Being overweight plays a major role in an individuals’ social life.

    • People who are overweight/obese are often outcasts because people view them as “ugly, slobs and lazy.”

  • People with weight issues feel that they don’t fit in and will often be found shying away from their peers and secluding themselves.



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Food Pyramid Cont.

  • Grains-try and make ½ whole grains

  • Vegetables-shake it up, try new veggies

  • Fruits-get your fruit on, just not in juice form

  • Milk-calcium

  • Meat and Beans

  • Oils- we need some oils, but don’t overdo it


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Armed with information

  • Role Model

  • Exercise

  • Nutrition

    Labels

    Calories

    Know what your kids are eating


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Role Model

  • You have to eat the good food too

  • Never reward or punish with food

  • Let children help prepare the food, they want to be involved

  • You are in charge, not your children

  • Be prepared for resistance

  • Turn off the electronics


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Exercise

  • Do it as a family

  • 30 minutes a day

  • Build from there

    • Put children in activities they enjoy

  • Turn it into individual

  • Do something everyday


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Nutrition

  • Ingredients: Pasteurized Milk, Cheese Culture, Potassium Chloride, Enzymes.


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Minute Maid Apple Juice

  • 15.2 oz plastic container

  • Serving Size 8 oz

  • 26g of sugar

  • 110 calories

  • If a person drinks the whole bottle they get double of everything

  • Concentrated Apple Juice, Calcium Citrate and Vitamin C (Ascorbic Acid).


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Edy's®Cookies 'N Cream

  • Cream, milk, skim milk, sugar, chocolate cookies [sugar, enriched flour (flour, niacin, reduced iron, thiamine mononitrate riboflavin, folic acid), partially hydrogenated soybean and cottonseed oils, cocoa processed with alkali, high fructose corn syrup, corn flour, corn starch, chocolate, baking soda, salt, natural and artificial flavor, lecithin], corn syrup, natural flavor, cellulose gum, mono and diglycerides, guar gum, carrageenan, annatto color, dextrose


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Words People Should Know

  • Partially Hydrogenated Oil

  • Corn Syrup

  • Sugar

  • Trans Fats


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Advertising

  • "Betcha can't eat just one….(Frito-Lay)

  • "It's a honey of an O, its (Honey-nut Cheerios )

  • ""Leggo my...." (Eggo)

  • "Silly Rabbit,..........Are for kids!" (Trix)

  • “I'm a pepper, he's a pepper, she's a pepper, we're a pepper; wouldn't you like to be a pepper too?”(Dr. Pepper)


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Advertising

  • “There Great!!” (Frosted Flakes)

  • “Sometimes you feel like a nut, sometimes you don't.” (Almond Joy and Mounds)

  • “What would you do for a ________ Bar?” (Klondike)

  • “Whoohoo!” (Pillsbury)

  • “My baloney has a first name…” (Oscar-Mayer)


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Know What Your Children are Eating

  • Know food charts

  • Make conversations about nutrition

  • Do not remove food

  • Give healthy choices


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  • http://www.obesity.org/subs/childhood/prevalence.shtml

  • http://www.aso.org.uk/portal.asp?oricmid=160&orictype=header&targetcell=3,0&targetwidth=4&functionname=aso_oric

  • http://www.centenaryarchers.gil.com.au/images/food-pyramid.jpg

  • http://www.mypyramid.gov/

  • http://www.mypyramid.gov/global_nav/media_animation-presentation_eng_pc.html

  • www.cdc.gov/nccdphp/dnpa/bmi


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