Getting the Little Blighters to Eat: Change your children from fussy eaters into foodies.
About this deal
This little book provides easy-to-follow, easy-to-remember rules to help re-programme your child into a happy, healthy, adventurous eater. Common habits like using pudding as a reward for eating the main course, or pestering them to eat their vegetables, actually encourage not discourage fussy eating!
you WILL reach the point where fussy eating is no longer a problem that interferes with daily family life. Finally a book that provides some useful explanations and practical tips to overcome fussy eating rather than bombarding me with a barrage of instagram-style photos and recipes of perfect healthy little meals that my child won't eat like so many books I've already bought. If you obey these 30 rules you will undoubtedly see a change in your toddler's dinner time behaviour. But then you find you are doing things that are meant to make life easier but you still seem to be cooking three different meals a day. After teaming up with a specialist paediatric dietician, who works with extreme fussy eaters on a daily basis, Claire's methods have now been verified and she shares her secrets.Common habits like using pudding as a reward for eating the main course, or pestering them to eat their vegetables, actually encourage - not discourage - fussy eating! After some traumatic childhood experiences round the family dinner table, she set herself a parenting challenge: To create children who were non-fussy eaters and saw all food - not just chips and ice-cream - as one of life's biggest pleasures. The format of Potter’s books make the content easy to grasp and implement with to the point examples, designated boxes for scientific notes and tips. The information provided is mostly common knowledge, but often you need the obvious pointed out to you and to go back to the very basics.
Whether you are weaning an infant, struggling with a terrible-two or dealing with a finicky 11 year old like me, it works. There are no child-friendly recipes to follow, no trickery (like hiding veg in a pasta sauce) and no gimmicks (like smiley faces made from veg on top of a pizza).That is a child who will consistently tell me he doesn’t like rice, doesn’t like squash and doesn’t like anything green.