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Family Nutrition Education Programs. Nutrition and Life Skills for Missouri Families. Program Content Area. Nutritional Quality Food Availability Food Safety Physical Activity . Target Audience. Children and youth and adults that support them Adults

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family nutrition education programs

Family Nutrition Education Programs

Nutrition and Life Skills for Missouri Families

program content area
Program Content Area
  • Nutritional Quality
  • Food Availability
  • Food Safety
  • Physical Activity
target audience
Target Audience
  • Children and youth and adults that support them
  • Adults
    • Pregnant teens, Relatives raising children
objectives
Objectives
  • Achieving life long health and fitness
    • Choosing healthy food choices
    • Increase food preparation skills
    • Increase knowledge and practice of food safety skills
    • Using a Food Label Nutrition Facts Panel
    • Adopting the habit of being Physically Active
the family nutrition education program
The Family Nutrition Education Program

What is FNEP?

EFNEP

Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program

FNP

Family Nutrition Program

family nutrition program
Family Nutrition Program
  • Target audience
    • Food Stamp Recipients
    • Eligible for food stamps
  • Series of lessons preferred
    • 8 – 12 lessons for adults
    • 5-7 lessons for youth
show me nutrition for youth
Show-Me Nutrition for Youth
  • Let’s Read about Healthy Eating
  • Adventures in Nutrition with the Show-Me Chef
  • Fun with Food and Fitness
  • Food Group Express
  • Building My Body
  • Choosing Foods for Me
  • Exploring the Food Groups
  • Digging Deeper
  • Choices & Challenges
additional programs
Additional Programs
  • Food Power
  • Food Power Young Adventure
  • Kids in the Kitchen
  • Teen Parents
  • Jump Into Action
  • Eating from the Garden
  • Kindergarten Initiative
  • FRIDGE
collaboration
Collaboration

Agencies with Local Public Funding

  • Public schools
  • Community centers
  • Abuse shelters
  • Food Pantries
  • Shelter Workshops
  • Senior Centers
  • Health Clinics
  • Public Health Departments
  • Preschools
  • After school programs
  • Homeless shelters
  • Parents as Teachers
  • Mid-Continent Libraries
  • ABE Classes
  • Head Start
fnp connects statewide
FNP Connects Statewide
  • Number of participants for FY 2013 : 1,069,104
  • Total direct educational contacts: 1,030,393
  • Total indirect educational contacts: 3,162,641
  • Number of groups that participated: 9,696
  • Number of youth participants: 252,414
  • Number of adult participants: 816,690
reaching food stamp audiences
Reaching Food Stamp Audiences
  • Food Pantry Recipe and Information cards
  • Buddy Pack Program
    • Reaches more than 6000 children
  • Assemblies
    • Power Panther
  • Show Me Nutrition Education Displays
  • Billboards
show me nutrition education displays
Show Me Nutrition Education Displays
  • Teacher Lounges
  • Food Pantries
  • Health Fairs
  • WIC Offices
  • Grocery Stores
fnep making an impact in the community
FNEP Making an Impact in the Community
  • Nutrition classes for adults and teens who prepare the meals for their families
  • Improving the prenatal nutrition of pregnant teens and adults
  • Providing nutrition classes in classrooms Pre-K-12
  • Involving youth in nutrition in after school and summer programs
teachers report behavior change in students
Teachers Report Behavior Change in Students
  • 91% were more aware of nutrition
  • 82% had improved hand washing
  • 65% are more physically active
  • 68% make healthier meal and/or snack choices
  • 49% eat breakfast more often
teachers whose students talked about this change
Teachers whose students talked about this change
  • 91% were more aware of nutrition
  • 79% had improved hand washing
  • 70% are more physically active
  • 81% make healthier meal and/or snack choices
  • 56% eat breakfast more often
teachers changes self reported
Teachers’ Changes(self reported)
  • 51% make healthier nutrition choices
  • 51% are more aware of nutrition
  • 43% are more willing to try new foods
  • 35% eat breakfast more often
  • 31% improved hand washing
  • 40% increased physical activity
  • 52% make/offer healthier food choices for students
teachers model healthy behaviors self reported
Teachers Model Healthy Behaviors (self-reported)
  • 95% more aware of nutrition
  • 94% make healthier meal and/or snack choices
  • 81% eat breakfast more often
  • 90% more willing to try new foods
teachers model healthy behaviors self reported1
Teachers Model Healthy Behaviors (self-reported)
  • 94% improved hand washing
  • 79% improved food safety other than hand washing
  • 88% increased physical activity
expanded food and nutrition education program
Expanded Food and Nutrition Education Program
  • Target audience
    • Income within 185% of poverty
    • Children in home under 19
  • Series of 6 – 12 lessons
agencies served through efnep
Agencies Served Through EFNEP
  • WIC
  • Head Start
  • Churches
  • 4-H
  • Food pantries
  • Salvation Army
  • Shelters
  • YMCA after school

programs

  • Day care centers
  • Teen pregnancy

shelters

reaching the hispanic audience
Reaching the Hispanic Audience
  • Bilingual nutrition educators
  • Many of our materials are available in Spanish
efnep facts at a glance
EFNEP Facts at a Glance
  • Reached 3,888 participants
  • 55% minority
  • 993 youth
  • Partnered with 153 agencies
national efnep impact
National EFNEP Impact
  • Cost benefit analyses for savings on health care costs are as high as $10.64 per $1 spent on programming
national efnep impact1
National EFNEP Impact
  • For every $1 spent to implement EFNEP, $2.48 is saved on food expenditures, reducing the need for emergency food assistance
national efnep impact2
National EFNEP Impact
  • The Produce for Better Health Foundation identified EFNEP as the best federal program for increasing fruit and vegetable intake.

2002

national efnep impact3
National EFNEP Impact
  • Overall diet improvement in all food groups
  • Preventing food-borne illness through improved safety practices
  • Collaboration with other agencies reinforces common nutrition message
food safety
Food Safety
  • 37% of participants more often practiced not thawing their foods at room temperature
  • 24% more often practices not allowing meat and dairy foods to sit out for more than two hours.
managing food dollars
Managing Food Dollars
  • 36% more often planned meals in advance
  • 31% more often compared food prices
  • 33% more often used a grocery list for shopping
  • 30% less often ran out of food before the end of the month
healthy food choices
Healthy Food Choices
  • 35% more often thought about healthy food choices when deciding what to feed their families
  • 35% more often prepared foods without adding salt
  • 45% more often used the food label to make food choices
healthy food choices1
Healthy Food Choices
  • 32% of participants reported that their children ate breakfast more often
employment opportunities
Employment Opportunities
  • Nutrition Program Associate
  • Extension Associate
  • Regional Nutrition and Health Education Specialist
  • Program Coordinator
  • Associate State Nutrition Specialist
  • State Nutrition Specialist
putting a face to the name
Putting a Face to the Name!

Jo Britt-Rankin

FNEP Administrative Director

Candance Gabel

FNEP State Coordinator

putting a face to the name1
Putting a Face to the Name!

Donna Mehrle

Assistant Coordinator

Alejandra Gudino

Diversity Education Coordinator

putting a face to a name
Putting a Face to A Name!

Karen Sherbondy

Alternate Educational Delivery

Coordinator

Sarah March

Food Pantry and Buddy Pack

Coordinator

putting a face to a name1
Putting a Face to A Name!

Cindy Deblauw Food Power Coordinator

Kraig Kensinger Food Power Young

Adventure Coordinator

putting a face to the name2
Putting a Face to the Name!

Stefanie Crupe

Administrative Assistant

Tom Pitchford

Fiscal Manager

credits
Credits

The Family Nutrition Education Program (FNEP) is partially funded by the USDA, Food and Nutrition Services. The funding is channeled to the University of Missouri Extension Human Environmental Sciences through the Missouri Division of Family Services.

credits1
Credits

Equal opportunity is and shall be provided to all participants in Extension programs and activities, and for all employees and applicants for employment on the basis of their demonstrated ability and competence without discrimination on the basis of their race, color, religion, sex, sexual orientation, national origin, age, disability or status as a Vietnam-era veteran. This policy shall not be interpreted in such a manner as to violate the legal rights of religious organizations or military organizations associated with the armed forces of the United States of America.

credits2
Credits
  • Funded in part by USDA’s Food Stamp Program.
  • Running out of money for food? Contact your local Food Stamp office or go to:

www.dss.mo.gov/fsd/fstamp

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