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Hosted By
Health
Sponsored by
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Published November 21st 2014

Running time: 70 Minutes

This "Evolutionaries" mash-up features three women who are pulling back the curtain while opening our minds to what’s really going on in the food chain: Marion Nestle, Joan Gussow and Darina Allen.

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Hosted By
Inside_school_food
Sponsored by
Tabard_facade_3
Are you a salad bar skeptic? If you are, you're not alone. Many a committed K-12 food service director is hesitant to try, out of concern over participation, waste, expense, mess, and food safety. And now salad bars in schools are seemingly even trickier to pull off. How do you insure that kids are meeting their daily fruit and vegetable quotas--and the required weekly balance of green and orange veggies, and beans and peas--if you let them serve themselves? For answers, we will first turn to school salad bar evangelist Rodney Taylor, from Riverside Unified, and two of his talented staff. This program was sponsored by Tabard Inn

"Every kid goes through the salad bar first. At that point they are engaged by an adult on each side who encourage children to eat the colors. We want the plate to be colorful." [09:00]

Rodney Taylor on Inside School Food

"I have served over 6 million salad bar meals in Riverside. For those who tell you it places children at risk - I'll tell you I haven't lost one child yet." [15:00]

"There's a level of service we want to be able to provide. Once they [the children] see that you care - it will immediately turn [things] around." [31:00]

-- Ryan Douglas on Inside School Food


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Hosted By
Eating-matters
Sponsored by
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This week on Eating Matters, host Kim Kessler is talking about kids and food and how all should be able to grow up eating nutritious food without the age old struggle of parents versus kids. Welcoming guests Pam Koch, Executive Director of the Tisch Food Center for Food, Education, and Policy at Columbia Teacher's College, and Stefania Patinella, former Nutrition Director of Children's Aid Society, they kick off the show debunking the myth that kids as a whole do not like eating healthy food. If food is both delicious and nutritious, the guests concur that kids will take to new menus in schools, for instance. Society has instilled many of the ideas of how difficult it is apparently to change kids' diets for the better. After the break, the group talks how simply getting children involved in their food system conjures interest and desire to eat fresh foods. Tune in to for a wonderful discussion and to hear about those on the forefront of this matter making a difference. This program was brought to you by Cain Vineyard & Winery.

"The biggest myth is that kids don't like healthy food." [1:57]

--Stefania Patinella on Eating Matters

"Parents think that kids aren't interested in and aren't able to help cooking at home." [6:52]

--Pam Koch on Eating Matters


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