FitKids LLC  "Fit Beginnings For Healthier Lives"

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About Fitkids

Fitkid puzzles

​Dietary/Health Education 

Our FitKids puzzles are intended to be a "hands on" take home assignment to be reinforced by the students parents or guardians, who are the decision makers when purchasing groceries for daily meals.

  In order for a student to complete his or her puzzle they must meet their daily allowances for each of the "five major food groups".  Their are sixteen puzzle pieces for what they eat and a very important seventeenth piece for their 60 minutes of exercise.  Each of the puzzle pieces represents "one" serving of each food group.  As the student eats a serving of each food group throughout the day, they will be able to complete their FitKids puzzle.  

The FitKids puzzle, is made up of magnetic material, in order to be attached to any easily accessible place; the refrigerator, dishwasher, washing machine or other metal surfaces that your students will be able to access safely. (Do not attach to ovens)  

Try to get your students to complete their puzzles for a week, without missing a single day.  

Reward your students with a "Healthy Living Award" for their success (pictured on the parents/educators page). 


Have fun! Remember FitKids win!!

 


FitKids LLC, was founded in 2010, with the goal of reversing the negative trends of poor diet and physical fitness levels of america's youth. FitKids LLC, has designed and produced an educational health "tool" for young children. It is intended to be used in support of the present school health curriculum.  

These puzzles come in four distinct versions. They are intended to engage the entire household, in order to change buying habits, eating practices and exercise frequency of the entire family!


"Because of the increasing rates of obesity, unhealthy eating habits and physical inactivity, we may see the first generation that will be less healthy and have a shorter life expectancy than their parents". (AMA)  

Childhood obesity is now the number one health risk concern among parents in the United States, topping drug abuse and smoking.