Daily News from New York, New York on September 14, 1986 · 214
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Daily News from New York, New York · 214

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New York, New York
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 14, 1986
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214
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I ; 12 , New .Yot Ma, a Lunar MEWS 1 1 JI4U 1 ilastlijlllijsunday. S September 14. 1986 FAMILY AFFAIRS 3 -", ft.g4 Good Foods to Grow On By BARBARA MORRISSEY Second of Two Parts HOW MANY TIMES have you heard, or said, "Finish your milk. Eat your peas. Or no dessert." It's a parental refrain about eating right that never seems to change. What does change, however, are kids' nutritional needs and wants. So, here is a crash course on the foods that children age 3 through 12 need to keep growing. Use these, as with any generalized health recommendations, as a guide. And when planning meals, note that particular food groups are rich sources of the following vitamins and nutrients: Milk and Cheese Group: A source of protein; calcium; phosphorus; riboflavin (B2); Vitamin A; Vitamin D (fortified products only); water. Meat, Fish, Poultry or Protein substitutes: A source of protein; phosphorus; iron; zinc; niacin; thiamin (Bl); Vitamin B12. Bread and Cereal Group: A source of complex carbohydrates; phosphorus; magnesium; iron (fortified products only); B vitamins (all but B12); fiber (in whole wheat products). Vegetables and Fruits: Carbohydrates; potassium, calcium (broccoli and col-lards); Vitamin C; Vitamin A; folacin; fiber (skin and seeds); water. Additional Foods (butter, oil or margarine, and sweets): A source of saturated fat; cholesterol; refined carbohydrates (sugar): sodium (salt); Vitamin E. Barbara Morrfmy it a dietician. ' ' Reprint with Mrmiuw tram Warklaa Woman maaazine. CaayrisMt Mat by HAL. Pubticittom, inc. I '-aWJaBMaBWaWBWBM FOOD GROUP MILK AND CHEESE GROUP Mtik (whole, dry slum, leaquified evaporated, soy imik, buftermHk) and other dairy products Calcium equivalent of 1 cup milk: 1 cup plain yogurt 2 cups cottage cheese 1V4 cups ice cream 1 13 oz. chsddar or Swiss cheese MEAT, FISH, POULTRY OR SUBSTITUTE PROTEIN FOODS Meat. fish. Poultry or protein food alternates: Legumes (cooked dried beans, lentils, split peas). The protein in legumes is less complete than that from animal sources. To make a complete protein, double up with whole grain foods, as in peanut-butter and bread or rice and beans. Eggs (limit to three per week). Nuts or seeds. Peanut butter. BREAD AND CEREAL CROUP Whole-gram or enriched bread, cereal, rice, pasta One serving is: 1 skce bread 1 lot. muffin or biscuit V2 to 3 4 cup cooked cereal, rice, pasta 1 oz. dry cereal (serving slightly smaller for age 3-5) YESETA2LES AND FRUITS Eat one Vitamin C aource dairy (e g. citrus fruit, melon, strawberries, broccoli, tomatoes, raw cabbage). Eat one Vitamin A source at least every other day (e.g. a deep yellow-orange or very dark green vegetables or fruit). Use unpeeled fruits and vegetables. ADDITIONAL FOODS As required to meet caloric needs. Butter, oil or margarine Sweets: Should be eaten in moderation, with meals, not as snacks, to reduce the potential for tooth decay. One serving (100 calories) is: V3 cup pudding or ice cream 2-3 cookies 1 13 oz. cake or pie. ., ...... 2 T. Jelly, jam, honey of sugar i :,Ur',-! T T Agea 3-5 1.300-2.300 calories, depending on height Darly-servings 2-3 2-3 3-4 of any of these -foods 4-5 of vege- or fruit 3-4 Serving size cup 1V4-2V4 OZ. 3-5 T. 1 medium None (may choke) 1-2 T. Vegetables: Vt cup a few pieces raw Canned fruit: 4-8 T. Raw fruit: Vi-1 Fruit Vii cup 1 tsp. to 1 T. Up to 1W depending on activity Ages 6-9 1.650-3.300 calories Dairy servings 2-3 2-3 2-3 4 or more to meet caloric 4or more, to meet caloric needs 3-4 Serving size 1 cup 1W2 oz. V- cup 1 medium V4-V4 cup 1-2 T. Vegetables: v-vcup oooxea. cup raw (janneo fruit: Vi cup Raw fruit 1 small Fruit juice: Vi cup 10-12 Girls: 1.500-3,000 calories Boys: 2.900-3.700 calories Daily servings 3-4 2-3 2-3 4 or more to meet caloric needs 4 or more to meet caloric needs 1 T. Up lo 3 depending on activity 3-4 Serving size 1 cup 2-3 oz. cup 1 medium cup 1-2 T. Vegetables: cup cooked. Vi-1 cup raw Canned fruit: Vi cup Raw fruit 1 medium Fnat juice: V4 cup. or as needed 2T. 3-4 depending on growth spurt i Fun with Garfield & the Potato Heads BY SHERRYL CONNELLY BAKDOM HOUSE tjlMW . A A 2, " iUI Defy News Staff Writer MR. AND MRS. POTATO HEAD, A GAME OF many small parts loved by children and loathed by parents, has come to computers. Finally, your child can construct and reconstruct those damned Potato Heads, and you won't have to pick up after the game. Yeah! The funny eyes, the wiggly ears, and all the small paraphernalia that hurts so when underfoot, like the pipe, the glasses, and the teeny-tiny feet, are up there on screen waiting for your child to dress a blank potato with a flick of the joystick. Then when the potato looks as ludicrous as possible it can be animated. Ever seen a potato dance? It's not a pretty sight But it does make small children laugh. For older children (the program is recommended for kids 3 to 8) there are memory games a child is quickly shown a dressed potato and then challenged to create a blank potato from memory in its image. Or the potato goes through an animation sequence the child must recreate. Not too challenging but some fun is to be had. Mr. and Mrs. Potato Head is from Random House. It is available for the Apple II series and the Commodore 64 at $39.95 and $29.95 respectively. Joystick optional. Also from Random House is "Garfield Double Dares," starring the smart-mouthed cartoon character in a game that is truly challenging. First the child, or adult (recommended for age 8 & up) is challenged to produced five rhyming words to a given word such as 'speed' or 'am.' Simple enough. But the next chal lenge is to make at least five words from a scrambled set of letters This one is tough. And of course, it gets tougher as you progress through the three levels. On level two you must make 7 rhyming words and unscramble 10. On level three, it's 10 and 15 respectively. This is a program for a kid who wants to get smart fast "Garfield Eat Your Words," on the other hand, is disappointing. This program is a twist on hangman and Trivial Pursuit Garfield gives you a clue U.S. City and then, as the timer moves relentlessly on, supplies letters. Of course, your child must stop the timer and supply the answer before too long. Unfortunately, the choice of puzzlers is too eclectic How many kids, now 10 (recommended for 10 & up remember David SouL the star of "Starsky and Hutch," or think of the "Astros" when asked to name a team? "Garfield Double Dares" and "Garfield Eat Your Words" are available for the Apple II series at $39.93 each. "Garfield Double Dares" is also available for the Commodore 64, for $29.95. jg3 OffiB aaa ana THE BEGINNING OF the school year is the perfect time for parents to teach children basic safety rules. Texize Project Kidsmart, an educational toy manufacturer, offers this list of safety tips for schoolchildren: Know how to reach parents at work and which numbers to call in case of a fire or other emergency. Never go anywhere with an adult you don't know welL Adopt a "code word" with your parents as a signal if I another adult is meeting yoii T. Always trave ffpi ftsUoitg to and from school and follow the same route. Never lean against the doors of the school bus or stick your hands or head out ' of the windows. Have your parents show you a place to keep keys and money for lunch or emergency phone calls. If you think you're being followed on your way home, don't go home go to a store or head back to school. Memorize your home address and phone number in . case you get lost pilfii faWajgeraajieiiel

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