Every parent wants the best for their child, to give them the perfect start in life, and that includes their diet and the food they eat. Annabel Karmel understands this better than most - as a trained cook and the mother of three growing children she not only knows what kids should eat but also knows what they will eat. In SuperFoods for Babies and Toddlers, Annabel takes you through your child's first 5 years from weaning babies and feeding whilst teething through fussy toddlers to lunchboxes for school children. As well as discussing the issues of organic versus genetically modified foods, fresh versus convenience, Annabel explains the inherent qualities of certain foods and how they will benefit your child, whether they be foods to promote growth, enhance concentration or boost energy. With extra information on food allergies and intolerances, tips on feeding a vegetarian child and several of Annabel's celebrated meal planners, SuperFoods for Babies and Toddlers is an indispensable guide to nutrition for young children.
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Annabel Karmel, a busy working mother of three, has written 20 bestselling books, including the New Complete Baby and Toddler Meal Planner. She is a celebrity chef on BBCi, the BBC website, has contributed to the Mothercare.com site, and has her own website, www.annabelkarmel.com. She also writes regularly for newspapers and magazines, including The Times, Mail and Sunday Mirror, as well as Practical Parenting and Mother and Baby, and appears frequently on radio and TV as the UK's expert on children's nutritional issues. Annabel's 'Make Your Own' range of equipment and foods, as well as her own 'Eat Fussy' chilled ready meals, are available in all major supermarkets.From Publishers Weekly:
British bestseller Karmel (The Complete Baby and Toddler Meal Planner) has made a name for herself cooking meals for kids that any devoted parent could admire, packing each breakfast, lunch and dinner with healthy, nicely presented, delicious foods. Now she and nutritionist Sacher make baby and child fare even healthier by adding more of the brightly colored, antioxidant-rich, disease-fighting fruits and vegetables they call superfoods to every recipe. Broccoli, tomatoes, blueberries and carrots (among many others) find their way into tempting purees for little ones and into dishes like Tiny Pasta with Gruyère, Spinach and Sweetcorn for older children (the book is divided into sections by age group). Karmel grates vegetables into spaghetti sauce for Baby's Bolognese and apples into Finger-Picking Chicken Balls; she whirls several fruits at a time into smoothies and ice pops; and provides good ideas for age-appropriate snacks. She clearly explains nutritional information in the introduction and in sidebars on every page, and includes menu planners for each stage. Karmel's tone throughout is positive and, in urging kids to try new tastes, adventurous. And though some of the recipes require more than a dozen ingredients, most are worth it. (June 6)
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