Feeding with Love and Good Sense: The First Two Years

Feeding with Love and Good Sense: The First Two Years
Product Code: FWLGS 0-2
Availability: In Stock
Price: $5.00

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A good feeding relationship with your child starts at day one and makes all the difference between joy or struggle in feeding. This brief, beautiful, compact, engaging booklet gets today’s busy parents off to a good and authoritative start with feeding. Full of Satter's pithy advice and real-life feeding stories. Gives a concise behavioral and nutritional guide to feeding children, emphasizing what to do in words and pictures, and demonstrating why to do it with feeding stories. The emphasis is on tuning in on, understanding, and feeding children in a stage-appropriate way. Sixth grade reading level.

 

  • 40 pages
  • four color
  • photos on most pages
  • 7.5 by 11 inches

 

 iTunes App  $4.99

Android App  $5.00

 

This is the first in a series of five stage-related booklets on feeding children. The primary target audience is parents in the private sector. Unlike parents who qualify for WIC, Head Start, or SNAP, these parents receive little or no consistent, authoritative, and useful feeding and nutrition information.

Booklets can be purchased individually or in quantity at a discount in either hard copy or electronic format. They may also be purchased in large quantity (e.g. hundreds or thousands) by special sales and printing arrangement. Contact ESI for more information.

Number of books Discount Price Each
10+ 10% $4.50
25 + 20% $4.00
50+ 30% $3.50
120 (carton) 40%  Order by the carton $3,00
500 and up Contact support@ellynsatterinstitute.org for more information  

 

TABLE OF CONTENTS

1. Where you are going with feeding. Think of your child as a future toddler. By 8 to 18 months, your tiny baby will be a good eater and ready to join in when you have family-friendly meals.

2. Follow the division of responsibility. To raise a good eater, do your jobs with feeding and parenting, then trust your child to do her jobs with eating, moving, and growing.

3. Understand your child’s development and temperament. Being able to recognize stages in development and understand temperament lets you trust and enjoy your child and parent in the best way.

4. How to feed your newborn and infant. Your baby eats best and feels best about you—and about eating—when you pay attention to her and do what she wants.

5. How to feed your older baby and toddler. Start and progress solid foods based on what your baby can do, not how old he is. Rules about when and what to feed make you ignore your baby and doubt your judgment.

6. What to feed your child: step by step. Your child might progress from starting solids to joining in with family meals in a couple of months, or it may take a year or more. Go as fast or as slowly as is right for her.

7. Solve feeding problems. The too-big  or too-small child, the picky eater, the child who eats poorly, the child who won’t drink milk or eat vegetables, the child with special needs.

8. What you have learned. Feeding is parenting in all ways. You have to do your jobs, but then you have to let go. Throughout the growing-up years, maintain a division of responsibility in feeding.

 

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