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feingold program improves tantrums, meltdowns and aggression

We asked our members what types of improvements they noticed when starting their families on the Feingold Program.  Below are posts from moms on how the feingold program improves tantrums, meltdowns, and aggression in the first few weeks of doing the Feingold Diet.   Cat – Stopped chewing his clothes in the first 2 days. After one week (spring break) of following the program, my then kindergartner had the best week! Usually his behavior chart (I can’t stand those things) was all yellow and orange, with some green days of following the program, my then kindergartner had the best week! Usually his behavior chart (I can’t stand those things) was all yellow and orange, with some green days and a few reds, one week in-ONE WEEK- and it was blue, green, blue, blue, green. Most “normal” kids don’t have weeks like that. 4 years in and I’d never change a thing. Feingold for Life!!! Alanie – While we saw changes at home, it was when we got a good report from the preschool teacher at parent/teacher conferences after 2 months on Feingold. She wasn’t ready to attribute the changes to our change in diet, but I knew it was 100% Feingold!! Deni – After a week into phase 1 we went to families for dinner and she ate an apple. Within 15-20 minutes she was bouncing on their couch.😲 Lisa – He fell asleep in less than 10 minutes instead of one hour. Janet – I was able to take my boy for a hair-cut. Tangie – Tantrums were GONE. Also, we didn’t tell his teachers of the diet...

fast food linked to lower academic performance

Do you find that friends and family just don’t “get it?” You’ve made positive changes in the food your children are eating, but you may be running into interference from others. It isn’t surprising so many people believe that Happy Meals and their cousins are perfectly okay for their kids since so many families live this way.  But if you try to explain that real nourishment isn’t likely to come from a drive-thru window, do you find that they don’t understand? Here’s some information that might help. A study published in Clinical Pediatrics found that children who eat more fast food in fifth grade tend to show lower improvements in test scores in reading, math and science years later. Kelly Purtell, lead author of the study and an assistant professor of human sciences at The Ohio State University stated, “There’s a lot of evidence that fast-food consumption is linked to childhood obesity, but the problems don’t end there. Relying too much on fast food could hurt how well children do in the classroom.” The study included more than 11,700 students and used questionnaires to determine how much fast food they ate.  They were tested in reading/literacy, mathematics and science in both fifth and eighth grades. The researchers found that kids who ate the most fast food in fifth grade had significantly slower academic growth than their classmates by eighth grade. Children who reported eating fast food at least four to six times a week had 20 percent lower gains in test scores in all three subjects than kids who did not eat fast food on a regular basis. Children who reported eating fast food 1 to 3 times a...

anxiety and depression: helpful non-drug therapies

Anxiety and depression. It seems these unwelcome visitors intrude on the daily lives of so many people. “More Americans than ever before are stressed, depressed and anxiety-ridden, and many are unable to get the help they need, a new study suggests.” (CBS News, Dennis Thompson,  April 17, 2017)  With anxiety and depression on the rise, it’s important to know the treatment options available. While medicine helps some people, others have found it makes their symptoms worse. We know our members are smart, resourceful, and dogged in their pursuit for the best remedies, so we asked readers of Pure Facts to share non-drug therapies that have worked for them. We learned some readers overcame their symptoms of anxiety and depression by following the Feingold Program. Others need to add some additional techniques. Here are some of the responses we received: I’ve battled both anxiety and depression through the years. I also had the “SAD” disorder that occurs when there are fewer hours of daylight during the fall and winter months. The lack of good quality light has always affected my mood and worsened any depression or anxiety that I was going through. I find it nearly impossible to stay in a hotel room that has low wattage lights; I usually end up replacing them with higher wattage ones. Through the years I bought somewhat expensive light bulbs through specialty catalogs or health food stores for my bedroom and workroom lamps – the kinds that have the “full spectrum” of light. But recently I made a very happy discovery with the new GE brand “Reveal” light bulbs that I’m able to buy at my local...

are antibacterial soaps good for my child?

  It’s the most germ filled time of the year! Well, that may not be entirely accurate, but it flows nicely to the tune of “It’s the Most Wonderful Time of the Year”; and germs are plentiful this time of year, so we took a little poetic license. The point is that winter is here. A time spent huddled together indoors spreading good cheer and germs of all sorts. Being the good parents we are, we tell our children to cover their coughs and sneezes. We teach them to aim for their inner elbow, but we know many coughs and sneezes go into their hands …. or directly into the air. And let’s face it, tissues aren’t always handy and those noses need to be wiped somehow. Now that you have those images in your mind, let’s talk about hand washing. We tell our kids to wash their hands constantly and that is in fact great advice. But what are our kids using to wash their hands? It’s become common for most places to provide antibacterial soap. Sounds great doesn’t it? A little rub-a-dub-dub with that magic formula and all the bacteria gets washed away! Wait a minute. Not so fast! Science doesn’t exactly back that up. The active ingredient often found in antibacterial soaps and hand sanitizers is called Triclosan. It was first used in 1972 by surgeons. That same year, Congress instructed the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) to establish guidelines for the use of antibacterials in soaps. As of 2017, this quote is found on the FDA website: “FDA is undertaking a review of active ingredients...
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