Drs. Rx: How to Get Kids to Eat Their Veggies
When to Talk to Your Kids about Adult Content
The Fight for a Tobacco-Free Generation!
Are You Working Out Too Much?
Woman Gets a Total Smile Makeover for Her Wedding
Why Did Your Diet Fail?
Woman Returns with Her Brand-New Smile
Could Laws Help Prevent the Next Generation from Smoking?
The Unwanted Lessons Your Child Could Learn from Adult Content
Practical Tips to Surviving a House Fire
Watch a Woman Undergo Mini Filler ‘Glow Up’
Son’s Death Inspired Mom to Help Others Addicted to Opiates
See Woman’s Before and After Filler ‘Glow Up’
Mom Confronts Drug Dealer Responsible for Son’s Fatal Overdose
How to Help Our Kids Feel Safe
After Son’s Fatal Overdose Mom Forgives His Drug Dealer
The Four Fs of Parenting
Have Your Kids Met 'The Doctor Squad'?
Pastor Joel Osteen on How to Rule Your Day!
Pastor Joel Osteen on Keeping Faith in Hard Times
The Doctors feel the pain that so many parents endure during mealtime when it comes to getting kids to eat their vegetables -- but we have a trick that might make it easier to ensure your little one gets their veggies.
According to a new study, if you are serving your child a serving of vegetables with just one color this might be the root of the issue. Instead of only serving 1 item -- like broccoli -- we suggest adding a variety of colorful vegetables to your meal. Mix it up with carrots, cauliflower, cucumber, radish, and bell peppers. The research found that when a range of vegetables is available to kids, they end up eating more of them when compared to having just 1 option.
The Doctors note that buying a pre-mixed bag of veggies that contains an assortment of colorful options to give your child choices. And remember, fresh veggies are usually best when it comes to taste, but the frozen option is just as healthy.
Also, if you are having trouble planning meals and sticking to a schedule while your child is distance learning, find out what the experts suggest to do, here.