Too many screen time affect your child's health – Three effective measures
I was overweight as a child in the shadows – my friends shaded the playground of basketball games and were never chosen. The shadows behind the open gym doors, where the girls are sleeping and the boys make rough comments. The face of my shadow – I will never let my shine shine – want to draw attention to this body weight? The "fat girl" emotional pain far exceeded my physical limitations.
However, in high school, I grew tall, lost baby fat, and the girls' basketball balls were relatively handsome. The boys still make rough comments about my body – but they were of a different nature. I was normal body weight, energetic and healthy. At least for a while.
Adult life has pulled back the swelling fight. And because of the beginning of physical pain and discomfort I'm not sure how I got through as I look back over those years. Two decades of severe illness follow the birth of my sons. Healing paid a lot of attention, over time he competed with dear boys and, of course, healing and recovery time with alternative therapies because the traditional methods did not work – what was with me? Very. Gallbladder problems – had to be removed. liver problems; bad digestion; insulin resistance. Childhood obesity increases the risk of adult health problems. I know this from first hand. My mother showed that she loved her children when she fed too many Polish and Italian rich foods; too many desserts. But we always played for hours during the day walking in the woods, collecting leaves, twigs, flowers and working; in the summer, catching fireflies wildly or having dinner after school nights. We were outdoors, it was raining or raining, no matter how cold or warm, there was always some time in the back yard, even if it was only five minutes to let dry beef knees dry for five feet in an unexpected spring snowstorm food. I am so grateful that practice was in my childhood equation. As an adult I do not mind physical movements like many of my friends. I can not wait. This saved me.
My own stamina and good fortune to find the right healthcare providers are now blessed with great health. Although I will never be 8, I can walk at least two or three miles a day, lift weights, yoga and pilates, and go for an occasional five-mile tour. I can bend and touch my toes that some kind of kindergarten can not do.
That's right. I was shocked when a colleague recently told me that 22 of the 27 kindergartens could not touch their toes. Imagine that little five-year bodies struggle and do not do this simple act. Tragic.
Many of today's children have too much bad food than their fast-food stuffed with calories and the lack of food is an unpleasant example. But another important factor is the current alarm on childhood obesity, the time when young people sit in front of a TV, video game or computer.
The average modern child spend about 53 hours on TV, movies, internet, mobile phones and video games a week. By comparison, children spend 17 hours a week with their parents 30 hours a week at school. In the study of childhood obesity, researchers found that in studies conducted over the past three decades, 86% of patients had a statistically significant relationship between increased exposure to the media and increased childhood obesity. 82% of the studies came to the conclusion that several hours of media predicted weight gain over time. A longitudinal study of 5 493 children reported that those who spent more than eight hours on television per week at three years of age were significantly more likely to be aesthetic at the age of seven.
Another major study has shown that a significant percentage (close to 36%) American school-age children have exceeded the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP)'s recommendation to limit the duration of the media to 2 hours a day or less (Please note: I think AAP should have a stronger recommendation for kindergartens as it provides more than 30 minutes of daily use of the TV / DVD / computer.) The study concluded that interventions for preventing and treating obesity in TV / (12)
However, at 12 months of age, the average baby watch per hour is 1 hour per day, despite the fact that AAP recommends that screen does not appear before time 2.
This is a fictitious news. there is hope on the horizon if the parents are eager to receive this information. Inden days are beginning to pick up on the optimum health of positive children when it reduces the duration of the screen and other appropriate activities are gradual.
Change, a little bit further, is a long way to go in the right direction to improve the wellbeing of children and their future adult health.
Parents: We're starting to reduce screen time and doing more:
1. We're all together.
Children choose healthier foods when they eat with a mother or dad! A research study also showed that families eating together with television consumed more fruits and vegetables than those who dined separately or had a family dinner with television. (7)
2. Common family coexistence.
Family biking tours, hiking, hiking in the local park or other movement activities not only support the child or teenager's movement needs, but also offer powerful models to evaluate physical activity as an integral part of everyday life. Give your child / talent to practice.
Could it not be that the kids will go alone? A jumping rope in the garage, bouncing on an old re-delimiter or rotating loop outside the kitchen window, with the lights being a way of thinking from the "awesome box", preserving the child's safety and at the same time promoting movement. At the same time, children and teenagers can also enjoy their free time. Good ideas for the Green Hour point org. The web site sponsored by the Wildlife Foundation is called "parents' location for nature, play and learning," and offers many fantastic ideas for family leisure activities. Yes, screenshots and screenshots can be used to provide optimal health for our children – if we are doing fairly and wisely.
Copyright, Gloria DeGaetano, 2010. All Rights Reserved.
References  1. Media and Children and Adolescents Health: A Systematic Review, conducted by the University of Yale University of Medicine and the National Institutes of Health and the California Pacific Medical Center in November 2008.
3. "Television Watch, Computer Use, Obesity and Adipose in American School-Age Children", Jason A Mendoza1, Fred J Zimmerman, and Dimitri A Christakis,
International Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity Journal, September 25, 2007 http://www.ijbnpa.org/content/4/1/44
Copyright, Gloria DeGaetano, 2010. All Rights Reserved.
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