Moms – Tonya Cotto
The effects of trauma can last a lifetime. Emotional or physical abuse, in addition to injury or death, can shape a child well into their future. In the US, over 3 million children experience maltreatment each year. However, violence is not the only trauma that can affect our children. Loss of a loved one, not feeling heard or loved, or even poor treatment by a caregiver can leave a child wounded. Childhood trauma is a silent epidemic that may affect your child’s future. So, let explore how traumas faced during childhood shape a child’s future.
Read More At: https://www.moms.com/traumas-faced-during-childhood-shape-child-future/
Belfast Live – Sheena McStravick
Many parents know all too well the struggle at mealtimes if you have a fussy eater at the table. The endless moans and groans and the constant overwhelming feeling of so much uneaten food going to waste. But fear not help is at hand. Norland Nanny and Maternity Nurse Louenna Hood who has worked with some high profile families has given her top tips on how to get a fussy eater back on track and eating more fruit and vegetables.
Read More At: https://www.belfastlive.co.uk/whats-on/family-kids-news/top-tips-your-fussy-child-18626667
Medical X-Press – Issam Ahmed
We know for sure children are less likely to fall seriously ill from the coronavirus, and emerging evidence suggests they’re less likely to be infected too. What’s less clear is how much they spread the virus once infected.
Read More At: https://medicalxpress.com/news/2020-08-covid-children.html
The Deccan Herald – Dhanyata M Poovaiah
The National Education Policy 2020 seeks to bring about positive changes in our education system. While, at school level, the most significant change would be in the curricular structure, the policy also highlights the need to integrate sports in edu…
Read more at: https://www.deccanherald.com/supplements/dh-education/exercise-virtual-training-keep-kids-motivated-in-sport-869876.html
Medical X-Press – Staff Writer
Young children naturally like sugar and salt in food and develop food preferences based on what their parents serve them, but new research suggests that how parents view self-regulation also is a contributing factor. Food systems with calorie-dense and nutrient-poor meal offerings are a major factor contributing to global obesity and are a major challenge to parents of young children, notes study lead author T. Bettina Cornwell, Phillip H. Knight Chair and head of the Department of Marketing in the University of Oregon’s Lundquist College of Business.