Pediatric Nutritionists Alamogordo NM

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Balanced Health 101
(575) 491-5036
901 Delaware Ave
Alamogordo, NM
 
Alamogordo Imaging Center
(505) 434-1353
2539 Medical Drive Suite 10
Alamogordo, NM
 
Frank Edward Coughlin, MD
(505) 443-9088
Alamogordo, NM
Specialties
Emergency Medicine, Pediatrics
Gender
Male
Education
Medical School: Suny-Hlth Sci Ctr At Syracuse, Coll Of Med, Syracuse Ny 13210
Graduation Year: 1956

Data Provided By:
Dr. Dieter Werner Dennig
(505) 439-9845
PO Box 15150 High Sierra Dr
Alamogordo, NM
Specialty
Pediatrics

Alamogordo Urology Associates
(505) 437-4909
1315 12th Street
Alamogordo, NM
 
Balanced Health 101 ~ Susan M.Poore, RN,CNC,CPLC
(575) 491-5036
901 Delaware Ave
Alamogordo, NM
Alternate Phone Number
(575) 491-5036
Services
Nutrition, Stress Management, Life Coaching, APOE Gene Testing
Membership Organizations
Multiple Organizations - see website
Prices and/or Promotions
See Website - very affordable

Simmons Paul MD
(505) 434-0901
923 9th Street
Alamogordo, NM
 
Alamogordo Ear Nose and Throat
(505) 437-4533
1401 10th Street Suite C
Alamogordo, NM
 
Alamogordo Nephrology
(505) 443-1001
1211 8th Street Suite A
Alamogordo, NM
 
Alamogordo Pediatric Associates PC
(505) 434-1500
2559 Scenic Drive Suite A
Alamogordo, NM
 
Data Provided By:

Making Learning Relevant

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Check out these lessons and worksheets to help make nutrition relevant to students.

Food Persuasion Lesson »

Cereal Sleuths Worksheet »

Be Wary of Words Worksheet »

What it Really Means Worksheet »

With time, educators learn techniques for teaching material in ways that will better help students learn. Relating lessons to students’ backgrounds and/or interests is a strategy to help students retain the information because it is relevant to them. This can be challenging with a classroom full of students each with a different background and varied interests. Using interactive lessons is a way to hold the students’ attention, help them retain information, and give them a desire to learn more.

Making Nutrition Relevant

Taken from www.choosemyplate.gov Taken from www.choosemyplate.govUnited States Department of Agriculture (USDA) food guides have been in use as far back as 1916. Over the years the guides have become more sophisticated and incorporate more components such as serving sizes and physical activity recommendations. In 2005 as overweight and obesity rates continued to rise, the illustration of the food pyramid was simplified. The word “My” was added to the title to make the pyramid more personalized. These changes make the information more relevant to the users by taking into consideration factors affecting our diets including busy schedules, television advertisements, and the ease of drive-thrus with numerous extra large sized options.

The recent change from the “MyPyramid” icon to “MyPlate” is another example of making information relevant to the target audience by using the image of something we all know. After 19 years of making nutritious choices based on a pyramid, the guide is now based on a plate although much of the information remains the same between these two tools. The “MyPlate” campaign focuses on portion sizes and the contents of those portions. Half of the plate should be covered with fruits and vegetables. The remaining half of ...

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