If the students stop eating school lunches then that is money the school is losing. the schools lunches barely have any food you can get anyhow, so to take anymore away wouldn't even be a lunch. The food that we are served in the cafeterias are in decent conditions. I personally think that we have healthy lunches as it is. We are served
Although many do not think of healthy, nutritious foods as tasty or delicious, the government should impose restrictions on the foods served in cafeterias because they choose foods that are nutritious for children, and
Changing the style and menu of lunches prepared at school, does not change the fact that students can eat unhealthy after school. Healthy school lunches might motivate students to eat healthier, however, most students will choose what they like and what tastes better. Students initially will continue their normal eating habits of eating whatever they choose. Having a healthier lunch menu could make the students feel better throughout the day, yet, eating unhealthy two other meals during the day does not help. School lunches should remain unchanged.
In recent decade, the United States has seen supermarkets continuously get filled with packages labeled with things like “Low sodium” or “No Trans Fats.” Companies stick these labels on their food to match the current fads of what is good for you and what is not. In his essay Unhappy Meals, Michael Pollan advocates a return to natural and basic foods, and deplores nutritionism. Pollan argues that nutritionism does not actually tell people what is healthy or not, and that the only way to be sure you are eating healthy is to eat natural, fresh food.
PennLive reports Rita's spokeswoman Ariel Vegotsky words, “never before in the history of Rita's has the chain been impacted by a national food shortage. We are not able to get our egg supplies anymore to supply our 600 stores." Since they can no longer meet their levels of supply and demand they have preferred to eliminate their egg based products and keep their business running with a similar tasting product. The same way Rita’s and previously mentioned H-E-B grocery stores have traded off their consistency for new actions, so has the fast food restaurant Whataburger, that has been reducing serving breakfast hours. Both producer and consumer behavior are happening, while sellers have been changing the way their businesses are run, buyers have been changing the way
Zinczenko strategically uses emotional pathos through his example of obesity in children. Children are innocent in tone, therefore helping him explain that they are innocent in spite of the manipulation of the fast food industry. The author presents the issue of the lack of nutrition information in fast food. He’s not dissing the fast food industry; rather, he is stating the problem at hand that should be taken care of. He sympathizes with the fact that he too was once a kid whose two daily meals were from typical fast food restaurants.
Schools and students have found loopholes in the USDA’s plan to regulate the nutritional value of school lunches. While schools have to follow the USDA guidelines for their official daily served lunch and breakfast options, alternate food options such as vending machines and ‘a la carte’ lines are causing trouble. These alternate lunch options are referred to as “competitive foods” (“Junk Food in Schools”). These competitive foods are the issue and need to be altered in school cafeterias across the nation. They offer a replacement to the regular school lunches, and some kids find themselves skipping out on the school provided lunch options altogether (“Junk Food in Schools”).
This is worthy of attention because, if we are so worried about our students becoming obese then we should not ban these important staples that cause less obesity in other countries. When they can help us create a healthy eating habit for these minors why should we ban these healthy meals? This quote from Gale opposing viewpoints says to think about it this way: ¨Consider that in France, where the childhood obesity rate is the lowest in the Western world, a typical four-course school lunch (cucumber salad with vinaigrette, salmon lasagna with spinach, fondue with baguette for dipping and fruit compote for dessert) would probably not pass
Not every parent or guardian can go during their kids lunch period to go and leave them lunch many parents work and aren’t able to go and deliver it, so students have to risk the chance of getting caught,and go get food on their own because they are starving. Yes, there is many risks if we are allowed to get food outside of school, we could get run over by a car when crossing the street but ya’ll could help out by giving people employment as street-crossers and they could help us cross the street, that way we don’t get killed if we don’t see a car passing by. And for the people that drive they could have car traffic and then still have to order the
On the other hand, The Yard and Petite Patty are deemed to be both indirect competitors of Big Bites because even though they sell burger products similar to Tender Juicy, they are located outside the school; thus, being not very accessible for the high school students especially during school hours when they are not permitted to leave school. City Diner, Fat Grill, and Dreamland Arts Cafe, among many others, are all considered indirect competitors of Big Bites because they sell non-burger products are located outside the school premises and therefore, they are not easily accessible for the target market as well. Size of Potential Market Figure 1. Interest in a bite-sized
They may not be able to afford many good foods so their kids buy some junk food or something cheap from a fast food restaurant like McDonald’s. Fast food restaurants are always to blame though or the food companies. The parents keep their children away from that. When the kid asks for it they could simply say no. This generation is always on their portable devices.
Increasing access to whole, fresh foods is a major step in combatting the growing obesity and health crisis in these neighborhoods. People cannot eat food they do not have access to and Wal-Mart is taking the first steps to change this. Proof of success is seen from, “The Center for Disease Control and Prevention which credits…a greater variety of fresh produce in low-income neighborhoods for a drop in obesity rates among preschoolers” (Brady 520). However,
It is spending money that we don’t have for a lunch with fruits and vegetables that we just throw away (4)”, students do not want just spend their money on food that is not even the half of the food they used to get in the previous lunch program, counting the price the lunches are higher and students are not happy with it. In addition, some students are choosing to get junk food, because the new federal lunch program do not appetize them “it was kind of ironic that we are downsizing the amount of food to cut down on obesity but kids are going and getting junk food to fill their hunger (6)”, so even if the federal is trying to involve the students to eat healthy, students would always pick the option more accessible for them, and that will fill their
In “Don’t Blame the Eater,” David Zinczenko explains that the only affordable meal choice for an American teenager is fast food. Zinczenko recognizes that families consume these food sources because of the numerous McDonald’s restaurants and the lack of grocery stores in the area. Zinczenko argues that “Some fast-food purveyors will provide calorie information on request, but even that can be hard to understand”(464). However, fast-food is not the blame as Zinczenko argues in the article it 's the consumer that is to blame. The consumer has the control to eat what they want.
In the Bronx, there are not many places where you can purchase healthy food, despite the largest food distribution center being in Hunts Point of South Bronx. This issue is important because the Bronx leads the counties of NY in health issues which includes; obesity, diabetes and hypertension that are directly linked to the residents of the Bronx not having more access to affordable healthy foods. There are many bodegas/corner stores where one can easily, quickly and cheaply buy a bacon egg and cheese or chopped cheese sandwich for breakfast than to travel a longer distance to a supermarket to buy healthy food options that they probably cannot afford. One step to combat this problem is to educate the community about their bad choices and provide tips for making and affording a quick breakfast that is also healthy. The other step would be to establish more places, i.e. supermarkets that will sell healthy food at reasonable