How to Make After-School Snack Adventures With Your Kids

Are your kids excited to see you after a long day of school or has their hunger transformed them into unrecognized creatures?

Why not bring back your happy kids with a fun and flavorful after-school snack activity that will get them talking?

Imagine your kids making petrified pizza, yogurt mosaics and edible wishing wands.

In this article, I’ll show you how to make three easy, fun and tasty after-school snacks with your kids that will satisfy their hunger and your need to connect.

Food snacks activities: how to make three easy, fun and tasty after-school snacks with your kids that will satisfy their hunger and your need to connect.

Why Make an After-School Snack With Your Kids?

If your kids are like mine, when they get home from school, they’re STARVING. They’re going to dive into the first food they see, so why not build a little fun, creativity and conversation into their afternoon snack once in a while?

Take a few minutes to prepare something with them that makes them smile—and is reasonably healthy too.

It’s a great way to spend a few minutes of fun together and give your children a much-needed break in between a long school day and an evening full of homework, chores and sports or other activities.

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Four Fun Food Art Projects That Encourage Kids to Eat Healthy

Having trouble getting your kids to eat healthy foods?

Do they make faces when asked to eat their fruits and vegetables?

Here’s a fun way to encourage your kids to make faces (and other creative things) with healthy foods instead of at them.

And they may be more likely to eat the good stuff.

In this article I’ll show you how to make four fun and easy food art projects your kids will love to create and to gobble up.

Food art projects: 4 fun and easy projects your kids will love to create and eat up. A great way to increase the appeal of healthy food and make eating fun.

Why Food Art?

Food art is a simple way to increase the appeal of healthy food to your kids by making eating fun.

As a pediatric dietitian nutritionist, I have done many food experiments with kids. One fact has stood out loud and clear: Make nutrition into a game and they will play. And they will eat! They’ll eat because it’s part of the game and there’s no pressure to eat for “real.”

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