- Adults and caregivers wishing to nourish the brain to prevent memory loss and Alzheimer’s
- Parents, students, home schoolers, and educators hoping to find research and information on foods and nutrition to support brain-based learning
- Individuals and supervisors desiring new tools for stress management and work productivity
- k-12 education, nutrition fact, fast food nutrition, brain food, brain-based learning, teacher professional developmentParents and grandparents seeking information to improve a child’s nutrition and learning capability
After learning about the role of protein, I added it to my breakfast. I noticed that I wasn’t hungry for longer periods and could concentrate better. I also went down one dress size. M. Klein, community relations manager
The information targets not only the nutritional impact of diet on the human body but also on the brain. H. Jaafar, middle school principal
After reading Feed the Brain, I did a research study in which I fed my second-grade students a protein breakfast in class. They completed 86% of the morning assignments compared to 27% in the weeks before the study! P. Green, second grade teacher
The memory materials encouraged me to drink more water. I was surprised at the result; I lost the backache I had for months. M. Brugnano, retiree
I combined the nutrition outlined in Feed the Brain with treadmill exercise and lost 30 pounds. L. Stankiewicz, first grade teacher
Sandy, thank you so much for your informative and insightful book! No pun intended, but I devoured your book in one night! After learning more than I ever thought possible, I am happy to report that my cupboard and refrigerator are “junk free” and are now filled with healthy, nutritious food I am proud to serve. As a mother of a 2 year-old, what could be more important than feeding his brain for optimal learning? You have helped me immeasurably in my quest to be the best mother I can be. Your book should be mandatory reading for every parent in America! Cheri Najor (Mother of Michael, age 2)
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