Nutrition & Exercise Posters

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You Are What You Eat.
Item #N67
"Every month your skin replaces itself and your body makes new cells from what you eat.
Reach A New Height.
Item #N66
Students that eat a daily breakfast score higher on tests and are better at problem solving.

Eat Smart, Be Smart.
Smarter Class of Food.
Item #N63
These foods may not make you a genius, but they will make you healthier and smarter.

Eat Smart, Be Smart.
Food for Thought.
Item #N61
These foods provide nutrients for brain health, improving memory, and boosting cognitive ability.

Eat Smart, Be Smart.
Make a smart choice to eat healthy.
Item #N62
These foods boost your immune system, giving you more energy to fight disease.

Eat Smart, Be Smart.

Nutrition Vinyl Banners
24"x 75" for $95 each
36" x 112" for $175
42" x 132" for $250
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Item #N61, N65, N62
Fuel for Thought.
Item #N64
Jump start your body's engine with a high-powered protein and fiber breakfast.

Eat Smart, Be Smart.

Well-Rouded Diet.
Item #N65
Good nutrition starts with a well-rounded diet consisting of fruits and vegetables.

Eat Smart, Be Smart.

Exercise is Good for Your Weight.
Item #E54
FACT: Exercising for 20 minutes every day is the best way to maintain a healthy weight and sharp mind.

Exercise your body, fuel your mind.
Also See Our Exercise Series See Exercise Posters 

School Nutrition: Food for Thought

The latest such study, published in the journal Child Development, followed 6,250 children from kindergarten through fifth grade and found that those who were obese throughout that period scored lower on math tests than non-obese children.

What's more, this pattern held even after the researchers took into account extenuating factors that can influence both body size and test scores, such as family income, race, the mother's education level and job status, and both parents' expectations for the child's performance in school.

The study took another step in this direction by looking at the children's social skills and any outward signs of anxiety, sadness, loneliness, or low self-esteem. Obese students generally displayed more emotional difficulties than their non-obese counterparts, and obese girls -- but not boys -- also displayed poorer social skills.

Social and emotional problems may not be the whole story, however. It's also possible that some of the well-documented health problems associated with childhood obesity -- such as asthma, diabetes, and sleep disorders -- may interfere with schoolwork or cause kids to miss class time.

Even more insidiously, excess weight or physical inactivity might sap a child's brainpower at the cellular level, by causing inflammation and other harmful biological processes, says Robert Siegel, M.D., director of the Center for Better Health and Nutrition, a pediatric obesity clinic at Cincinnati Children's Hospital.

"Obesity affects virtually every organ system in the body, including the brain," Siegel says. "It's an inflammatory state, and that may have effects on the developing mind."

Nationwide, an estimated 32% of American kids ages 2 to 19 are overweight, including 17% who are obese, according to the Centers for Disease Control.

Promote Proper Nutrition.
Educate Students. Educate students on the importance of good nutrition by displaying the posters from our " Eat Smart " series. Positive eating patterns fostered during the teen years are very likely to last a lifetime.
2. Model Good Behavior. Have teachers eat with their students exhibiting a healthy attitude toward their food while modeling healthy eating habits. Proper nutrition among growing teens is crucial for building strong bodies, healthy minds and preventing obesity.
3. Encourage Exercise. Encourage teenagers to choose an activity they enjoy and to exercise for at least 30 to 60 minutes each day.
4. Encourage Breakfast. When students skip breakfast, their metabolic rate slows down and blood sugar drops. As a result, students become hungry and have less energy.

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