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Assisting Problem Feeders

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Understanding Problem Feeders

Problem Feeders can be tricky to understand, especially as they get older. Why will he eat the school’s chicken nuggets but not mine? Why will he eat grilled cheese at grandma’s house, but not at home? How did it get this bad?!

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Eating at School

Eating at school is often the hardest meal for Problem Feeders. There is a LOT going on, from overwhelming smells, friends to talk to, and not enough time.

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Tips for Problem Feeders

Quick tips to help make therapy and mealtimes go a little more smoothly.

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Strategies to Help the Problem Feeder

Working with Problem Feeders can be tricky, especially because many times the child also has another diagnosis, such as Autism, or requires a feeding tube or other special diet modifications.

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Matching Nutrition to Skills

Understanding your client’s oral motor skill level will be instrumental in helping their parents and caregivers serve them foods that are prepared the correct way, which will result in a larger volume of food at each meal.

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Successful Feeding Programs

Ensuring the success of your feeding program requires an understanding of how to efficiently and effectively manage the mechanics of feeding therapy in different settings and in group verses individual formats. Parent education done right is also crucial component of a successful feeding program, as well as the program’s ability to manage the foods being presented to children with special diets.

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Options for Formulas and Milk Alternatives

Understanding food sensitivities and sneaky ingredients can help us support parents in finding a drink that can provide well rounded nutrition for their child.

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Food Jags

Some children, especially those with feeding difficulties, prefer to eat the same food prepared the same way every day or at every meal. This is known as a “Food Jag”. The danger in Food Jags, is that eventually, we get sick of that food and stop eating it, which can result in a smaller and smaller list of preferred foods.

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