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Building Healthy Habits, One Child at a Time What matters most and what can you do about it ? Questions? Institute of Medicine, Committee on Obesity Prevention Policies for Young Children Nutrition Physical Play Support the Breastfeeding Mother Practice Responsive Feeding Limit Media Time Healthy Sleep Habits Building Policies into Practice Getting parents on your team Today's Objectives Understand what matters most
Take home some strategies
Identify some key policies to implement
Learn some ways gain the support of parents USDA CACFP Meal Pattern
Colorado CACFP Healthier Meals Initiative CACFP Healthier Meals Initiative
Low fat (1%) or fat free milk for children ages 2 years and older
Limit processed meats to no more than once per week
Include at least one whole grain product each day
Limit juice to no more than twice per week Provide opportunities for at least 15 minutes per hour
Developmentally appropriate structured and unstructured experiences
Integrate physical movement into curriculum
Supervised free movement for infants to explore
Daily "tummy time" for infants less than 6 months of age Train staff annually: feeding, policies, supporting exclusivity
Coordinate with parents about how much to prepare for each feeding
Have a private, designated space for mothers to breastfeed (not a bathroom)
Invite mothers to breastfeed in the classroom What is media?
TV, video, DVD, and computer use
None for children under the age of two years
No more than 30 minutes once per week
For educational or physical activity use only National Resource Center for Health and Safety in Child Care and Early Education, Screen Free Moments Video
http://nrckids.org/ScreeFreeMoments/index.htm Liking People say "yes" to people they like and people that like them. Strategy:
Take the time to get to know them
Be present, be real
Greetings really matter Values Learn their value systems
There's others! Re-frame your message and desire for their behavior by linking the message to their values Social Proof People are inclined to follow the lead of others who are similar. Strategy: Posted testimonials
Provide a healthy recipe, and maybe even the key ingredient. Post parent responses.
Post families' ideas for family physical play together. Commitment & Consistency Personal consistency is highly valued in our society.
After people publicly commit, they tend to act consistently. Thank You! Linda Satkowiak
firstname.lastname@example.org Tracy Miller, MSPH, RD
Linda Satkowiak, ND, RN, NCSN National Resource Center for Health and Safety in Child Care and Early Education http://nrckids.org/Motion_Moments/index.htm National Resource Center for Health and Safety in Child Care and Early Education, Motion Moments, Infants Video Feeding Infants
Trust the infant to know how much he/she wants to eat
Respond to hunger and satiety cues Toddlers and Preschoolers
Ellyn Satter's Division of Responsibility
Caregivers are responsible for what will be served, when, and where
Children are responsible for how much and whether to eat “A policy is a statement of principles, values or intent that guides, or usually determines, decisions and actions to achieve an organization’s goals. They provide the basis for agreed, consistent and well-thought-through decisions.” (‘Practical Guide to developing Childcare Policies’, Barnardos, 2008.) Encourage restful environment with no screen media
Establish calming nap routines and other sleep promoting behaviors
Allow for self-regulation of sleep Why Policies? Guide the actions of all individuals
Ensure and endorse well-being of families, children, staff and volunteers
Provide common understanding and consistency
Familiarize staff and families with the program’s practices
New staff and families know what to expect How do they look? A taste of I am Moving, I am Learning Strategy: Pledge of the month
Choose a monthly topic about healthy eating or active living. Parents can pledge to stick to a goal and post them. Consistent Messaging Colorado healthy eating and active living messages for parents of infants and preschoolers are coming soon! "Influence", Robert B. Cialdini, PhD
"Shaping Policy for Health", Carolyn Crump, PhD, and James Emery, MPH