ARLINGTON, Va., June 25, 2020 /PRNewswire/ — Today, early childhood nutrition leader Gerber announced the launch of two gummy multivitamins: Grow Mighty and Lil’ Brainies. These are backed by the , the largest dietary intake study in the U.S. that examines what and how young children eat every day. Gerber Gummy Multivitamins are specially designed for young children two years and older to support healthy growth and development. Gerber Gummy Multivitamins have essential nutrients at appropriate levels to help kids get what they need and are made in natural fruit flavors that little ones love, without the artificial flavors and colors.
According to FITS research – America’s largest and most comprehensive infant and toddler dietary study – many toddlers and pre-schoolers aren’t eating a well-balanced diet made up of foods from each food group. In fact, more than a quarter (27%) do not eat a single serving of vegetables on a given day. The research shows that as children are exposed to a wider range of foods, they often begin to consume a diet lacking in certain key nutrients. Multivitamins can supplement a growing child’s diet, helping to ensure that they have all of the hard-to-get nutrients needed for healthy growth and development.
A majority of children ages two to four aren’t eating certain foods such as fish, that contain DHA, an Omega 3 type fat. Lil’ Brainies Multivitamins are formulated with Omega Tri-Blend from chia seed oil, plant-based DHA, and choline to help kids get these nutrients during the important stage of exploration and early learning. Grow Mighty Complete Multivitamins contain key nutrients for immune, bone and eye health as well as brain development, giving little ones a complete range of vitamins for healthy growth from top to toe. Both Gerber Gummy Multivitamins contain no GMOs and are gluten-free.
“FITS research shows that many toddlers are falling short on foods and nutrients needed for growth and development, such as vegetables, dairy and healthy fats,” said Dr. Erin Quann, Registered Dietitian and Head of Medical Affairs at Gerber/Nestlé Nutrition. “Gerber Gummy Multivitamins were developed by food scientists and Registered Dietitians and based on nearly 20 years of dietary research among young children, to help fill common nutritional gaps. Created with the right amounts of vitamins D, E and choline – critical vitamins that many children lack – our gummy multivitamins can help round out little ones’ diets to ensure they get off to the right start.”
Not only are Gerber Gummy Multivitamins endorsed by pediatricians, backed by FITS research, and developed using decades of experience, they contain no artificial flavors or colors. Our gummies contain no peanuts, dairy or gelatin, just natural flavors and nutrients that kids need to thrive.
Both and are available to purchase online at Amazon.com and can be found in stores this summer.
Gerber Products Company was founded in 1928 in Fremont, Mich. Gerber joined the Nestlé family on September 1, 2007. Gerber is a leader in early childhood nutrition. At Gerber, research informs everything we do – from the products we make, the nutrition education we deliver and the services we offer. Gerber provides resources from the Feeding Infants and Toddlers Study (FITS) for health care professionals at Medical.Gerber.com/FITS and for parents at Gerber.com.
This article originally ran on curated.tncontentexchange.com.
According to the governor, barber shops, beauty salons, campgrounds and religious institutions are authorized to reopen starting May 15. How likely is it that you will go to at least one of these in the next few weeks?
Safely socially distanced in my little tire house, able to wander the woods every day with a big dog, the new viral reality often seems distant, not an issue on my part of Earth. Getting in my car for a weekly run to the store, the mask on the seat quickly reminds me that things are very different on most of the planet. As virus cases and deaths slow here and grow there, we both move closer to a new, semi-open state and farther from our pre-viral, normal past.
Years ago, before becoming a pastor, I was perilously close to being fired. My job as a manager began with such promise, moving the family from Richmond to Virginia Beach for what seemed to be the opportunity of a lifetime. I oversaw a thriving metropolitan automobile dealership. At first, everything seemed fine, but it wasn’t long before sales declined and problems appeared. I was working harder than ever. What was wrong?
May Day, the worldwide May 1st celebration of spring that dates back to pre-Roman times, has been canceled. The radio distress call for help — Mayday! Mayday! Mayday! — is more likely heard during these crazy virus times.
Watching coronavirus updates on the television these days is both sobering and scary. Although I know humanity as a whole will persevere, the reality is that many of our lives will likely be forever changed somehow. That being said, I’d like to use this column to share with you some uplifting moments which recently occurred in Zion Crossroads.
My husband recently asked me if I would give him a haircut, so he wouldn’t have to go to the salon and be in close proximity to others. Darn coronavirus! We both had mixed feelings about this. I have zero cosmetology training, but he really needed a trim.
Good morning, dear readers. With the coronavirus affecting so many aspects of our lives, it’s comforting to see springtime arriving as usual. Spring comes in phases and I love them all.
I had a feeling the bear would be early. With such a mild winter seemingly done, what point was there to sleeping in for a hungry bear? So, there he was, 40 minutes into spring, a large void in the yard, hoping to find and tear down the bird feeders but finding only a little seed on the ground. My early bear hunch had me taking in the feeders nightly. Sorry big guy, no snacks this year.
My children cannot remember life before their great-grandfather lived next door. They love him and hold him dear. They see how hard it is to be 90 years old, and how much the interactions he has with his family sustain him.
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