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eBook Child of Mine: Feeding with Love and Good Sense, Revised and Updated Edition download

by Ellyn Satter

eBook Child of Mine: Feeding with Love and Good Sense, Revised and Updated Edition download ISBN: 0923521518
Author: Ellyn Satter
Publisher: Bull Publishing Company; Revised edition (March 1, 2000)
Language: English
Pages: 536
ePub: 1379 kb
Fb2: 1142 kb
Rating: 4.7
Other formats: lrf doc txt rtf
Category: Health and Diets
Subcategory: Diets and Weight Loss

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Satter's division of responsibility has been very helpful in both helping me to parent my kids, but also in giving me permission to not stress about food as much as I would have.

Child of Mine: Feeding with Love and Good Sense, by Satter, Ellyn. Satter's division of responsibility has been very helpful in both helping me to parent my kids, but also in giving me permission to not stress about food as much as I would have. The guidelines are good and helpful, though he devil is in the details especially for older toddlers and preschoolers, I'm finding now. Still, I think this book have me a good grounding for both the nutritional and developmental aspects of kid-feeding and for that I am grateful!. Jul 28, 2008 Kelsey rated it really liked it.

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As a registered dietitian and parent, I love Ellyn Satter's books and I always recommend them to parents concerned about their children's eating habits, growth, or frequent arguments at the dinner.

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Ellyn Satter, MS, RD, CICSW, BCD, is an internationally recognized authority on eating and feeding. Feeding can be a source of anxiety and frustration for parents and their children, but this book is an excellent guide to avoiding complications

Ellyn Satter, MS, RD, CICSW, BCD, is an internationally recognized authority on eating and feeding. Feeding can be a source of anxiety and frustration for parents and their children, but this book is an excellent guide to avoiding complications. I wish that it was organized in less of a conversational context, but I imagine it makes for an easier read overall. I, personally, just prefer for educational books to be set in a more outlined manner.

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Children, Pregnancy, Child Nutrition, Infant Nutrition, Child Development, Nutrition, Pregnancy, Enfants. Ocr.

Child of Mine, by noted nutritionist Ellyn Satter, is an essential guide for every new parent concerned with nutrition.

Widely considered the leading book involving nutrition and feeding infants and children, this revised edition offers practical advice that takes into account the most recent research into such topics as: emotional, cultural, and genetic aspects of eating; proper diet during pregnancy; breast-feeding versus; bottle-feeding; introducing solid food to an infant's diet; feeding the preschooler; and avoiding mealtime battles. An appendix looks at a wide range of disorders including allergies, asthma, and hyperactivity, and how to teach a child who is reluctant to eat. The author also discusses the benefits and drawbacks of giving young children vitamins.
Comments: (7)
Daron
I’ve given this book a lot of thought since I began reading it about 1.5 years ago. It’s very helpful for understanding a healthy approach to feeding your children in a “traditional” sense. I have considered these guidelines in forming a basic understanding of relationships with food and how to help your children with this. However, after careful thought and observation, I don’t think it adequately addresses eating in our modern culture, which continues to change at a rapid pace. The recommendations in this book are more appropriate for addressing food as a neutral stimulus, when in fact, food is not a neutral stimulus in our culture. It is exciting, enticing, and ever-present. It is also more loaded with junk than ever before. While I have considered overlooking this reality in my approach to feeding my kids, as the author suggests maintaining a neutral stance to foods of all kinds, I have decided not to adopt this approach. The author’s guidance was developed during a time (first publication in 1983) when low-fat foods were all the rage and I can see how this informed her recommendations. However, we have since learned that this dietary approach is not healthy or realistic and that sugars are more readily responsible for current health problems. In addition, the low-fat diet does put people at greater risk for binge eating. I plan to limit my kids’ access to sugars and to educate them about this rather than maintain a neutral stance. I also plan to maintain fairly easy access to healthy foods rather than scheduling snack times, as I believe this is more realistic as they set out on their own in today’s day and age when food is available around every corner. I wish diets in our culture were as simple as they were in the early eighties when this book first came out.
Shomeshet
While it has some good things, I felt like most of it was her promoting other books. And some of the information seemed kinda... dated?
The one thing I wanted to learn was if I don't encourage them to eat dinner, what am I supposed to do when they wake up hungry in the middle of the night?... The book never spoke on that topic.
Lo◘Ve
As a dietitian and a pediatric nutrition enthusiast, I can confidently say that this book is an excellent guide for parents. Feeding can be a source of anxiety and frustration for parents and their children, but this book is an excellent guide to avoiding complications. I wish that it was organized in less of a conversational context, but I imagine it makes for an easier read overall. I, personally, just prefer for educational books to be set in a more outlined manner. Otherwise, I think all parents and caregivers would greatly benefit for this book.
Steep
Feeding and what is healthful or not has been one of the biggest pre-parenting anxieties my husband and I have had. I bought this book for us and we are really getting a LOT out of it.

It's body positive, which is fabulous; it's all based on good science too, which is very gratifying. It teaches parents how to teach their infants and toddlers to avoid eating problems and disorders of all kinds. It is compatible with baby-led weaning (as far as I can tell) and also addresses both breastfeeding and formula feeding.
Micelhorav
I have a 10 month old and bought this for guidance on feeding solids. I really appreciate the general principle of the book, but some of the detailed advice is dated i.e. a whole section warns against the fillers and sodium in canned baby food. While I'm sure there are brands that still do this, the baby food market has greatly evolved to offer a wide variety of healthy options. I also wish there was more detail on troubleshooting 'picky eating'. That was the core concern I was trying to learn about, and thought the book fell short.
Marilore
Children are resilient but this book presents ideas which can make a big positive impact on their relationships with you, other people, and food throughout their lifetime. Admittedly, in my case, she is preaching to the choir, and I am simply thrilled with how she weaves seemingly disparate results of various studies into a comprehensive view of feeding as an activity which is important emotionally and developmentally. She doesn't talk about eating in isolation but rather links it to playtime, sleep and wakefulness etc. She addresses both the average child and children that she describes as vulnerable to well-meaning but misguided parents (e.g. preemies, small babies, fat babies). While many books include growth charts, this book is the only one I've seen which explains in detail how babies normally progress through these charts and how to interpret deviations from the norm.

Having glanced at one of Satter's older books, her writing style seems to be more concise now which is good because the book is already hefty enough even though it only elaborates on the more contentious topics. The organizational flow is good and she repeats her main messages often so that it is possible to read the chapters in isolation.

Although it is current only to sometime around its print date (2000), the general info relayed is consistent with the more recent changes in the pediatric practices I've experienced and the other books that I've read. She hasn't updated the breastfeeding chapter, preferring instead to refer people to say "The Nursing Mother's Companion". It seems very even-handed about how it presents both breastfeeding and formula-feeding. Making that choice secondary to the feeding relationship itself.

To sum it all up, she has done her homework and she is providing a valuable public service in presenting her life's work in this book. I initially had a library copy and am now purchasing multiple copies for myself and as gifts to friends who present concerns to me that are answered by this book!

p.s. on a more humorous note, it reminds me of the intent of the book "Good Owners, Great Cats". In this case, if you improve the parenting, the kid will shine!