How to make the most of National Fitness Day with celebrities and free activities

There are a range of fitness events going on in west London

Wednesday (September 27) is national fitness day and to celebrate local leisure centres are offering free activities and celebrities will be heading down to Flip Out Wandsworth.

Everybody knows the importance of being fit and healthy but trampolining is not the first thing that comes to mind when you think of exercise, but Flip Out Wandsworth is about to change that.

It is hosting a celebrity event to promote the health benefits of trampolines and keeping the younger generations fit.

Stars from ITV’s Britain’s Got Talent along with musicians from Soul II Soul and The Beautiful South will join children’s fitness campaigner and entertainer Amanda Frolich , from Greenford , for a day of fitness and fun.

Frolich started Amanda’s Action Club 25 years ago and has amassed an A-list following with the Beckhams, Amanda Holden and even Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie snapping up her services for their children.

Find out more here

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Children’s Activity Provider’s Networking Event

28th September @ 7.30pm to 10pm


Eddi Catz
68-70 Putney High Street,
SW15 1SF

Children’s activity provider’s networking evening.

Our guest speakers include the unstoppable……… JAMES SINCLAIR Author of “The Millionaire Clown” and founder and CEO of Partyman, James is co-founder of the Entrepreneurs Network James Sinclair set up his first business while he was still at school. Years later, that same start-up is now one of the largest entertainments businesses in the UK, with hundreds of staff and a multi-million pound turnover.

Having achieved success at a young age, James soon found himself in demand as a business speaker, with dozens of requests for help, support and advice from business owners, keen to understand how James had transformed himself from teenage party entertainer into a hugely respected business owner.

In 2015, James published “The Millionaire Clown”, charting his life story. He most recently co-founded the Entrepreneurs Network to help business owners grow, learn and reach new levels of success.

And MARK RASCHE. Founder of Sport and Activity Professionals. A specialist company working in the sport and activity business sector. Through its consultancy arm, it assists the sport/fitness/health/play/education sectors to add value through enabling clients to become more professional and to increase quality, revenue, efficiency and profit through practical, low cost, easy-to-implement solutions. Join us for what promises to be a most enlightening gathering of colleagues and friends.


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Motherhood by Amanda Frolich

Please introduce yourself: Name, what do you do & how many children you have.

My name is Amanda Frolich. I teach preschool children how to be active and healthy using my fun, fitness and music concept.

How do you manage to juggle work and life balance as a mother?

I will be completely honest, it is HARD WORK to keep everyone happy. I have a business to run but at the end of the day, my family come first. When my daughter was growing up it was a lot easier as I had my mother to help me with childcare during the week. My husband looked after Bibi at weekends whilst I entertained at children’s birthday parties. Bibi is now 12 years old and wants to spend more time with me, therefore I am employing extra staff to be able to do that.

What top tips would you give to any working mum?

Limit use of your phone whilst …..

Read full article on Kensington mums here

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My day with the millionaire clown!

The Beckhams and Brangelina rave about this west London-based children’s entertainer and fitness expert.

The life of Amanda’s Action Club began in a community hall in Acton nearly 26 years ago

She has an A-list following and is the Jamie Oliver of west London’s playgrounds.

Celebrity children’s entertainer and fitness expert Amanda Frolich has hosted parties for the likes of the Beckhams, Brad Pitt and Angelina Jolie and Amanda Holden’s kids.

She brought to life Amanda’s Action Club 25 years ago, starting out in a community hall in Acton before building an empire across west London and beyond to tackle the obesity crisis in a fun, interactive and educational way.

Speaking to getwestlondon, the 47-year-old from Greenford said: “To my surprise, the classes started to fill up very quickly! Back in those days there weren’t many pre-school classes for parents and carers to attend so I knew there was a gap in the market.

“One day I decided to use props and saw how children responded better using an object to hold onto whilst singing, dancing and interacting with me.

“My concept was born! Using a prop in a physical and fun way then relating it to a song.”


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Top Tips for Staying Safe and Making the Most of the Summer Holidays

The holidays are here and it is a great time to try and take time out and relax with our children.

Prior preparation is often key to a great time, have a look at our article with advice for checking your holiday accommodation, things to take with you for a great day out and first aid advice if you suffer from sunburn, heat exhaustion etc…

Click here to read the full article

little boy building sand castle on tropical beach

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Why Babies LOVE Amanda’s Action Club

When you think of energetic and interactive classes you may assume that Amanda’s Action Club is only suitable for toddlers and pre-schoolers, but in fact babies excel in our classes too.

Anyone with older children will have seen how much their baby benefits from watching their siblings play. They love copying other children and learn faster by doing this. Research has shown that 60 percent of second children walked earlier than their older siblings. The reason? Babies often learn by watching.

“Research shows that having an older sibling around — someone with advanced language, cognition, imagination, and play skills — can offer a lot of benefits to a baby,” says Sarah Berger, Ph.D., associate professor of psychology at the College of Staten Island, in New York.


The babies quickly get used to the loudness of the class and enjoy interacting with the older children.

Attending Amanda’s Action Club classes gives your child a great start in life. Physical Development provides children with the skills they need to explore and interact with the world around them. By learning through fun, fitness and music together, our exciting and interactive programme embodies the principles of The Early Years Foundation Stage and underpins all 4 themes of Development Matters.

In our classes we use versatile props and modern nursery rhymes, we dance, we sing, we learn through the activities and most importantly of all we have fun! It’s a wonderful way to spend quality time with your baby.

Why not bring your baby along and try it out today? Find your nearest class here.

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Head Injuries

Some very good information about Head Injuries from our friend Emma at First Aid for Life

Babies and children often bang their heads. This is partly because their heads are disproportionately large but also because they tend not to look where they’re going, are oblivious to risk and are therefore unaware of danger around them.

Head injuries can be frightening. It can be difficult to assess how seriously a child is hurt and what you should do about it. Fortunately, most head injuries are superficial and only involve the scalp. This can be alarming as the head and face are extremely vascular and therefore often bleed profusely, but is rarely life-threatening. A severe blow to the head or repeated injury, however, can cause damage to the brain and it is signs of this that people need to watch out for.

What to look for following a head injury

Call 999 or 112 if a baby or child is injured and they lose consciousness, even momentarily.

Also call 999/112 if they:

• won’t stop crying
• have head/neck pain
• are unable to walk normally

If the child has not lost consciousness, is alert and behaving normally after the head injury:

• Reassure the child and remain calm.
• Control any bleeding with direct pressure using a clean, non-fluffy
• Apply a wrapped ice pack or instant cold pack to the injured area for
10 minutes (this will reduce bruising but has no effect on the severity
of any internal head injury).
• Observe the child carefully for the next 24 hours. If you notice any
worrying signs (see below), get medical help immediately.
• If the incident has occurred close to bedtime or naptime and your
child falls asleep soon afterwards, check in continually to look for
anything unusual.

Worrying signs

• Twitching limbs
• Disturbances in colour
• Disturbance of breathing.

It’s fine for your child to go to sleep, don’t confuse falling asleep with losing consciousness!


First Aid for Life and provide this information for guidance and it is not in any way a substitute for medical advice. First Aid for Life is not responsible or liable for any diagnosis made or actions taken based on this information. The best way to be prepared for action in an emergency is to attend a practical first aid course or do one online.

Please contact , visit our website or call us on 02086754036.

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Coping with Children’s School Phobia

sue_atkinsRead this insightful article by our lovely colleague and parenting expert Sue Atkins.

Many children at some time in their school career find going to school a challenge and may feel anxious, stressed, or overwhelmed.

School phobia (known to may professionals who work with children as school refusal), is a complex and extreme form of anxiety about going to school (but strangely may not be attached to the school itself as the name suggests)

It can be brought on by a bad experience, either with a teacher or with other children or can be related to a “traumatic” experience like being bullied, asked to stand up and read in class, or made to speak or sing at assembly, or when someone has laughed at them for a mistake.

The most common symptoms include stomach aches, nausea, fatigue, shaking, a racing heart and frequent trips to the toilet.

Young children up to the age of 8, that suffer school phobia experience separation anxiety and find it really difficult to be parted from their parent or main carer.

In older children, social phobia can manifest itself in anxiety about their performance in regular school activities such as during games, or drama or in tests and exams.

Children with anxieties about going to school may suffer a panic attack if they are forced to go and it can start off a vicious circle which then makes them fear having another panic attack and there is an increasing spiral of worry with which parents often don’t know how to deal.

How Does School Phobia Start?

Going to school for the first time can be a period of great anxiety for very young children. Many will be separated from their parents for the first time or will be separated all day for the first time.

This sudden change can make them feel very anxious and they may suffer from a feeling of separation anxiety.

Children, who have never been to a nursery or playgroup, are probably unused to having their entire day organised for them and they may be very tired by the end of the day. This causes them to feel further stress and makes them feel very vulnerable and tearful with a sense of overwhelm and they may build up an aversion to going to school.

For older children who are not new to the school, who have had a long summer holiday or have had time off because of illness, returning to school can be quite a traumatic experience. They may no longer feel at home there. Their friendships might have changed. Their teacher and classroom might have changed. They may have got used to being at home and closely cared for by their parents, so they suddenly feel insecure when all this attention and support is removed and they find themselves back in the hurly-burly of school life again.

Other children may have felt unwell on the school bus or in school and associate these places with further illness and symptoms of panic, and so they want to avoid them in order to avoid the panicky symptoms and panic attacks fearing, for example, that they may vomit, faint or have diarrhoea again.

The “traumatic” or negative experience has been anchored in their mind as a bad experience so every time they find themselves back in that situation it brings back all the bad negative memories and they panic.

A negative anchor or a negative association has been made and an “anchor” is when your mood changes in response to some trigger or stimulus and your unconscious registers it every time you see it, hear it or feel it (which is a bit like going to the fridge to get a snack after seeing an advert on the tv or like jumping up at a party when your favourite song comes on that reminds you of going to college, someone’s birthday or a romance that’s become “our song”!)

Here are the most common possible triggers for school phobia:

1. Being bullied.

2. Starting school for the first time.

3. Moving to a new area and having to start at a new school and make new friends or just changing schools.

4. Being off school for a long time through illness or because of a holiday.

5. Bereavement (of a person or pet).

6. Feeling threatened by the arrival of a new baby.

7. Having a traumatic experience such as being abused, being raped, having witnessed a tragic event.

8. Problems at home such as a member of the family being very ill.

9. Problem’s at home such as marital rows, separation and divorce.

10. Violence in the home or any kind of abuse; of the child or of another parent.

11. Not having good friends (or any friends at all).

12. Being unpopular, being chosen last for teams and feeling a physical failure (in games and gymnastics).

13. Feeling an academic failure.

14. Fearing panic attacks when travelling to school or while in school.

Some children have a particular susceptibility to school phobia because of a medical condition such as Asperger Syndrome and Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder. Children with Asperger Syndrome need to be dealt with differently to children without the syndrome as, for example, teaching them relaxation techniques can actually make them more anxious.

How to Help:

The longer school phobia goes on, the harder it is to treat so referrals to Child and Adolescent Mental Health Services are usually quite quick to ‘nip it in the bud’. However, if your child is severely affected, it is better to ask for a referral (from your child’s doctor or head teacher) to the service before you are desperate as it is often overstretched: in reality, it can take some time to get an appointment.

Things you can do yourself as a parent include getting help from your child’s school. Teachers need to be aware there is a problem. Sometimes being taught in a special unit in school, if the school has one, may help your child feel more secure as it is a cosier place and acts as a half-way point between home and school.

Some children are so severely affected that they stop going to school altogether. It should be made quite clear to your child’s teachers that they are not ‘playing up’ but that their anxiety is very real and they are suffering from it.

I always advise the parents that I work with to step back and imagine a camcorder is sitting on their shoulder noticing how they react to their child and the circumstances as often the child has picked up their parents anxiety and reacts to that too, making things much worse.

At home, life should continue as normal with all your normal routines and activities. In fact, that can really help calm things down. But you might find that your child wants to stop going out, especially without you, even to parties that they were quite happy being left at before.

Although you need to deal sensitively with this, it’s best to help your child through this transition by going by going with them for part (or all) of the time so that their world does not shrink altogether while they build back their confidence.

It is also helpful to:

• Reassure your child. Keep a diary of the triggers and what is the main thing that brings on the feelings of anxiety so you can be aware of them.

• Explain that their fears are brought on by thoughts that are not completely true thoughts so you create doubt in what they are thinking so you can turn down those scary voices. I often get the child to imagine they have a remote control button and can “turn down” the nasty, scary voices in their heads so they can’t hear them so loudly. Then we make the scary voices sound like Donald Duck – really silly and daft so they start to laugh at the scary voices– knocking out the hold those scary voices have over them.

• I also do a technique called the Circle of Confidence where the child imagines a lovely bright circle in front of them. They choose a colour which represents confidence to them and as they step into the circle the colour starts to spin all the way up and down through their body from the top of their head to the tip of the toes spinning faster and faster, giving them the feelings of confidence throughout their whole body.

I also use EFT (Emotional Freedom Technique) to “tap” away their phobia which I have found to be the quickest way to alleviate school phobia and anxiety. For more information on EFT go to my Positive Parents Club to download my free ebook called “EFT Questions and Answers”

• Keep to the same routines as it builds confidence, predictability and security.

• Learn to relax yourself and find simple ways for your child to relax and make life predictable for your child so that they have less to be anxious about. (No sudden surprise trips out !)

• Deliberately look for things that your child can look forward to each day to keep them in a positive and upbeat mindset and don’t encourage lots of negative thinking and language to creep in that brings their confidence down.

• Encourage your child to find small and specific things that they can enjoy during the school day as it gives them hope and confidence and a new more positive attitude and mindset.

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Christmas Stress

Read this insightful article about the upcoming festive season by our lovely colleague and parenting expert, Sue Atkins.



Festive stress

Christmas, although a time of great joy and celebration, can also be the most stressful of times for even the best of parents, with the family home chaotic and often besieged by visitors. Throw into the mix over-excited children who have weeks to sit around at home and the situation can quickly spiral out of control.

Keeping your children calm and entertained will be the key to helping keep the peace and getting through the Christmas holiday period with as few hiccups as possible. But before you begin to think about your children make sure you give yourself some time each day to relax and unwind.

It is important with so much going on around you that you make time for yourself, keep your energy levels up and remain positive in order to keep on top of everything – successful parents will look after themselves as well as their kids, setting an example of behaviour that their children can look up to and imitate.

Top tips

Here are a few practical tips to help you and your children have the happiest Christmas ever:

• Make time for both you and your kids: – provide times of the day where you will be together and uninterrupted (don’t even answer the phone!). Similarly, make sure that at least once a week you give yourself enough time to do things you want without distractions.

• Organise group and family activities to keep your children as active as possible, such as making Christmas cards, decorations or wrapping presents.

• Homework: – provide your children with some options as to when they should do their homework. If possible try to get them to complete this early in the holidays as the later they leave it the less motivated they will be.

• Give your children a sense of routine, keeping to weekly events. You could also provide them with some added responsibilities such as some regular housework. They could then complete this in return for being allowed to watch the TV for a little while extra etc. This will give you a little respite and reminds your children that holidays are not simply an excuse to do nothing at all.

• When disputes break out between siblings try to remain calm as this helps to prevent their squabbles escalating. Take them both to one side and explain the behaviour that you do want to see very clearly and specifically. Focus on the positive things you see and hear and give praise when your child does something you want to see – no matter how small this may be.

• Find some good quality ‘me’ time where you go and relax in a hot foamy bath with aromatherapy candles, or sit down and read a gossipy magazine or good book. Take time for you to re-charge your batteries so you come back refreshed and relaxed ready to start a new day.

• Write a ‘to do’ list and then put people’s names, including your children’s names, next to that job. Learning to delegate teaches everyone responsibility and it takes away your sense of feeling overwhelmed, keeping the spring in your step at a busy time of year.
Coping with festive stress

Bringing up children isn’t always easy. Many challenges, frustrations, and changes are involved in raising happy, confident, well-balanced children – tomorrow’s adults.

Eliminating stress takes time. You just have to experiment with lots of different ways until you find something that works for you or a combination of methods that suits you – acupuncture, aromatherapy massage, working out, having a candlelit bath, watching TV, enjoying a cup of herbal tea, or chatting with a friend are just some ways to help you feel in control of your life.

Stress management has now become a routine part of large businesses as they have realised that handling stress positively increases efficiency and well-being. So start this week to take notice of where you are becoming overwhelmed or feeling stressed and write down the things that make you feel out of control and anxious. This will help you to notice a pattern and will help you to make some small changes that will make a big difference in your life.

Overwhelmed and stressed are two words many parents use to describe their situations when they come to me for coaching and although feeling slightly stressed is often described as normal, you must tackle your parenting challenges head on if you want to feel generally more in control of your life- don’t let stress take control of you.

Take some time here to think of the benefits that taking control of your stress will give you and write them all down as this gives you clarity and motivation to make a positive change. Remember that stress drains your energy and always has a huge negative impact on you and your family. If you run on empty for too long, you run out – your family needs you to be energised, upbeat and happy.

Start to manage your stress by taking energy breaks and making dates with yourself. Write down a list of all the little things you can do to replenish your batteries, put back a spring in your step, which makes your eyes shine and has you singing in the shower again! Is it enjoying a cup of green tea, sitting down quietly for 15 minutes in the kitchen, or taking a long, hot bath?

Just become more aware of taking time out for yourself each day, each week and each month. And make a promise to yourself to do these little things on a regular basis. Put some dates in your diary so you get into the habit of making these treats an everyday occurrence.

And finally…

A simple physical change you can make is to just start smiling. This may sound crazy, but merely smiling actually sends a message to your brain that makes you feel better straight away as it releases endorphins which make you feel good. Try it for yourself and see the difference!

So the next time you feel everything is getting on top of you don’t panic or get angry, simply start by pressing your own internal pause button, taking three deep slow breaths in and out and feel yourself getting grounded and centred. And remember to be patient with yourself, learning new ways to cope and breaking old habits takes time.

Always keep the big picture in mind, parenting is not always easy but the rewards and happiness you get in the long run always make it all worthwhile and remember you are creating the memories that last a lifetime.

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Fussy Eaters & How To Keep Your Sanity!

Read this insightful article by our lovely colleague and parenting expert Sue Atkins.



If you suddenly have a fussy eater on your hands – you’re not alone!

Lots of parents go through the same thing with their children as faddy eating is often a phase that young children go through to explore their independence, test you out and to get some of your attention (no matter how bad it is!)

Children like things to be familiar, as it helps them relax and feel safe so whether it’s their bedtime routine or their cheese sandwich, many children won’t try new foods until they’ve been exposed to them several times. So just bear that in mind when you are offering some new foods to your toddler as it helps you relax!

Toddlers pick up on your vibes all the time so if you suddenly become anxious around food time and start to tense up around the table – guess what… your child does too and frustrating though it is, staying calm, centred, positive and relaxed is often all it takes to go with the flow of this phase and survive it!

Many parents I coach worry that their children are not getting the nutrients they need to thrive and stay healthy, and they react by putting a lot of pressure on their toddler to eat more, eat less, or eat the right kinds of food but this approach often makes the problem worse by creating power struggles between you and your little one.

So make up your mind to change this pattern straight away and to start to look at the bigger picture to what you want to teach your toddler about food long term and for a healthy life.

Ask yourself:

What do I want my child to feel around food when they are a teenager?

– How can I empower my toddler and celebrate their striving for independence around food?

– How can I relax and teach them to have a lifetime of good health and a healthy relationship with food by only offering two healthy choices from now on and relaxing if they don’t eat much at each meal?

– How can I eliminate coaxing, bribing, and disguising food as a way to “trick” my little one into healthy habits as this only reinforces an unhealthy relationship with food?

– How can I take the battle out of meal times and make food more fun?

Weekly Overview

Start to notice how much food your child normally needs to remain healthy as this is the key to ending the battles around meal time. Think of their food intake over a week rather than a day as it is probably better than you think.

Once you understand the portion sizes your child needs to thrive, you can offer nourishing snacks and feel relaxed knowing that your toddler is meeting his or her nutritional requirements that’s right for them. It will stop you comparing and worrying what other kids are doing which frees you up to trust your child’s natural rhythm and food patterns!

The good news is that once you’ve embraced this mindset and this simple strategy, your child will love their newfound sense of responsibility, which will take the stress out of meal times and end the food fight forever, well it will certainly reduce the battles

Here are some practical tips to help you keep your sanity and get your child’s diet back on track.

– Provide a variety of healthy food for your child to eat at each meal.
– Keep in mind that it takes multiple exposures to a new food for a child to see it as familiar and OK to try. – In fact, it takes 11 times for your child to have a food sometimes before they will have a go……
– So, be patient. When you do offer a new food, simply place it on the dinner table with everything else, and don’t make a big fuss about it. Eventually, after your little one has seen the family eating the food a few times, they will feel more open to trying it themselves.

Relax at mealtimes.Notice your language around meal time – if you say, “It’s dinnertime. What do you want to eat?” your child will probably choose something familiar to them and you are handing them all the power so try saying , ‘Here’s dinner’ and just smile and relax.

When introducing new foods, offer just one or two, and present them in small quantities

Just give your toddler a taste before putting a whole serving on their plate so they don’t feel overwhelmed – and it won’t seem like a waste of food to you.

Whenever possible, let your child be involved in some food decisions. Limited choices are great for fussy eaters as this gives them a sense of control over their diet and they’ll be far more likely to eat something that they’ve chosen for themselves . (This works best if you let your child choose from a small selection of healthy foods you’ve already picked out!)

So have fun taking your toddler shopping or making their lunch.

As your child’s world expands and they begin to go to a playgroup or nursery, their taste in foods often broadens as well. They see other children eating new and exciting different things and this is often enough to inspire them to eat new things, too.

Remember some children’s palates are more sensitive than others.

They simply won’t like the texture, colour, or taste of some foods. This is why a child will often claim to dislike a food they have never even tried.

Likewise, some children may have an aversion to a food because it reminds them of a time when they were sick or has some other negative association.

If your child complains that a particular food will make him ill, stop offering that food for a while. You can always try again when your child is a little older.

Get the fork to talk and make food time fun. Get the fork to talk and say “Hello, can I help your lunch go in your tummy please?” Or play aeroplanes with it zooming in the food with all the full on noises of a plane landing at Gatwick!

Have tea or a meal with another child who is a good eater and don’t criticise your child but be amazed and delighted by the other child “Wow X you are such a good eater.”

Sing some fun songs as you sit at the table or play their favourite music as it relaxes you all and makes meal time enjoyable.



Get teddy to join in – one for teddy – one for you.

If mealtimes are becoming a misery or a battleground then change where you eat. Have tea in a tent or at a small table with tiny chairs with all their toys coming along too or have a car picnic – get creative and change the atmosphere.

-Add new things S-L-O-W-L-Y. Take a basic food that they love like bread, and add new things to it bit by bit.

– Try bread with some cheese then bread with scrambled eggs or bread with a boiled egg and soldiers, or bread with ham or jam – have fun experimenting – it takes the pressure off.

– Chop things up really small as little fingers love exploring and don’t feel overwhelmed by large amounts.

– Hiding goodness in sauces. Putting healthy vegetables into sauces often works a treat too.
– Leave a fruit bowl full of colourful fruit in a place where hungry children can help themselves (and deliberately hide the biscuits away).

Change your meal times to later so your child is hungrier.

Keep off the snacks and sweets in between meals.

– Play shops, restaurants and cafes with your toddler and get them helping to prepare the food – washing fruit or vegetables, mixing, kneading, carrying unbreakables and then let them taste testing what they have made.

– Make mealtime a family time where you all sit-down, chat, share, laugh and relax together and your toddler will relax too and enjoy the sociability of the family spending time eating together.

– Remember no child can like everything and we are all different.

– Remember children who are ill go off their food so offer plenty to drink and take them to the doctor if you are worried.

– Remember if your little one is worried about anything like going to a new playgroup or having a new childminder, they may go off their food.

Your child has an innate sense of how much food their body needs to grow and be healthy, so the best thing you can do is to provide a wide variety of healthy foods in a positive, relaxed environment so that mealtimes will be enjoyable for everyone involved.

Keep in touch with your health visitor if you’re concerned, but don’t pass on your fears to your child. If you’re constantly hovering over them at mealtime, nagging cajoling, and worrying about what they are eating, they are likely to become even more resistant to eating.

Just continue to offer a variety of healthy foods without making a big fuss, and trust your child to eat what they need.

Food Diary

I have created a “Food Diary” to help you relax as you keep a record of the food your child is eating over the course of a whole week!

This daily diary will help you to plan your child’s diet, ensuring that they get just the right amount of proteins, vitamins, and carbohydrates that are so important.

Why not download my free “Food Diary”

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