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Healthy Foods Mrs. Sweigart
• What is Healthy Foods? • Rules and Expectations • Parent Letter and Pinnacle • Supply List • Get to Know Each Other
What is Healthy Foods? • • Know About Yourself Gain Self Confidence Living Healthier Understanding Basic Cooking • Problem Solving
Rules and Expectations Class Rules and Expectations: Consequences: Students should… • have respect for themselves, others, and the teacher at all times. • not talk when others are talking. • be prepared for class each day- the teacher will NOT supply materials. • be engaged in class discussions, note taking, activities, etc. • keep track of their own grades by recording assignments on a grade sheet, and checking their Pinnacle account. • • • Verbal warning Name on smart board- Writing assignment may be given Check mark 1 - Phone call home Check mark 2 - Lunch detention Check mark 3 - Office referral If behavior continues and alternative assignment will be given and student will not be allowed to participate in class s/he proves that they will cooperate.
Parent Letter and Pinnacle August 24, 2011 Dear Parents/Guardians, I wanted to take some time to introduce myself and welcome your child to Healthy Foods. My name is Kimberly Sweigart, and this is my third year at Sheffield Middle School, but my 8 th year of teaching. I am very excited about this quarter and am looking forward to teaching your child. Healthy Foods falls under the Family and Consumer Science Standards. In case you are unaware, Family and Consumer Science is the new Home Economics. Instead of the traditional cooking and sewing, the emphasis is on building stronger families, teaching students how to eat healthy, learning how to make wise decisions, and how to be productive, independent adults. While we will only be doing one cooking lab in Healthy Foods, we will spend the remainder of this quarter learning about living and leading a healthy lifestyle. Important topics that we will cover will not only include eating healthy and staying physically fit, but also effective communication, dealing with peer pressure, choosing positive friends and role models, and many more. In lieu of a final exam, students will be asked to complete a final project. Though more information is to come, I would like to make you aware that this project may require your assistance, though not too much. Students will be asked to choose a favorite family recipe, analyze it from a nutritional perspective, and make changes to make it a more healthy option. A report will follow, and they will present to the class the original recipe, how they changed it, and why they made these changes. They will have the option of making their new creation for extra credit. I hope to keep the lines of communication open, and encourage you to contact me with any questions or concerns. Working at both Brookside and Sheffield Middle School makes it difficult to get in touch with me via phone, but please contact me through email at [email protected] k 12. oh. us I try to keep my website up-to-date. You can access it by going to www. sheffield. k 12. oh. us Brookside (yes, Brookside) teachers Family and Consumer Science Mrs. Sweigart. Announcements will be posted, important links are available, and most importantly all of my lesson plans and student activities are available under the course name. This means that your son/daughter will have complete access of all missing assignments 24/7. I expect that before asking me about missing work, they go to the website and find what they need. Pinnacle is also kept up-to-date. If you do not already have your Pinnacle user name and password please contact guidance to get it so that you can stay aware of your child’s grade. If you feel that grades are inaccurate please let me know right away so that we can work together for the success of your child. Sincerely, Kimberly K. Sweigart Family and Consumer Science Teacher Brookside High School Sheffield Middle School MUST BE RETURNED WITH SIGNATURE!!! http: //www. sheffieldscho ols. org/default. aspx http: //gradebook. sheffiel d. k 12. oh. us/Pinnacle/P IV/Logon. aspx? Return Url=/pinnacle/PIV/Def ault. aspx
TC Supplies • 1 Subject Spiral Notebook • Pens/pencils • Loose Leaf Paper • 2 Pocket Folder
Getting to Know Each Other
Kimberly Sweigart K- Kind I- Interesting M- Mother B- Brilliant E- Exceptional R- Reliable L- Logical Y- Yeastly S- Sensitive W- Worrisome E- Eager I- Inquisitive G- Generous A- Acute R- Rational T- Trustworthy
Chapter 11 - Peer Pressure • The different between positive and negative peer pressure. • How to avoid manipulative behavior. • How to respond effectively to negative peer pressure. • The difference between passive, aggressive and assertive responses to peer pressure. • How to use refusal skills.
Imagine Pg. 157 Imagine that you’re shopping with your best friend. You both have your eye on the same jacket, but it’s too expensive for you. Your friend turns to you and whispers, “Come on, no one's looking. Let’s just take it. ” You know that stealing the jacket is wrong, but you don’t want your friend to think you’re afraid. • How would you respond to your friend’s pressure? Why? • Why do you think friends sometimes pressure others to do things that are illegal or harmful?
Tips for Understanding Negative Peer Pressure Pg. 160 Answer the following questions relating to a time where someone has tried to pressure you in a negative way. • Will this hurt anyone or their property? • Will it be harmful to me? • Are there risks involved? • Would my actions negatively affect they way my family, teachers, other friends, and people in the community view me?
Making a Difference Pg. 163 “Hey, what are you doing? ” Jesse asked Alan one night when they were horsing around. Alan had taken a can of spray paint from his satchel and started to scowl his initials on an apartment wall in their neighborhood. “What does it look like I’m doing? ” he retorted. “Come on, spray your name, too. ” “Stop it!” Jesse ordered him. He stood firm and looked Alan in the eye. “How’d you like somebody to do that to your building? ” “Somebody already has, ” Alan replied. “Come on. Let’s both do it. ” “Does that mean you have to act like a child and do the same thing to other people’s property? ” Jesse asked. “If you want to do something, why not paint over graffiti on your building? ” “Why do you care? ” Alan asked. “Because I live in this neighborhood, too. ” Jesse answered with conviction, “and I’d like to show some respect for it, not make it worse. ” Alan stopped and turned. “I never thought of it that way. ” 1. 2. 3. Why were Jesse’s words and actions appropriate? What do Jesse’s words and body language say about the way he handles peer pressure? In what ways can you make a difference like Jesse did?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. COMPARE AND CONRAST Compare several responses to peer pressure that you have observed in friends and acquaintances. How were the responses different and how were they similar? Which responses were the most effective? Which were the least effective? FACT OR FICTION “Peer pressure isn’t much of a problem after people finish high school. ” Does peer pressure apply only to teens? Are adults immune to pressure from others? Explain. ANALYZE BEHAVIOR What is the relationship between negative peer pressure and manipulation? What advice would you give a friend to identify and deal with manipulative behavior?
Chapter 24 - Good Health • The importance of physical, mental, emotional, and social health. • The benefits of maintaining physical health. • The contribution good grooming makes to your health. • The role stress plays in your life.
Imagine Pg. 339 Imagine a vintage guitar. It was made before you were born, yet the instrument is in excellent shape. The wood is polished, with no cracks or warps. The strings have just the right amount of tension, each one in tune. Notes sound sweet and clear. You marvel at the craftsmanship that produced such a fine guitar and the care that keeps it playing so beautifully. • Do you think this guitar is played regularly? • What would happen if the strings were too tightly strung? • What does the condition of the guitar tell you about its owner?
Critical Thinking List situations that usually cause you to sleep poorly or get less than eight hours of sleep at night. Describe how you feel the next day when you are sleep deprived. Think of solutions to avoid causes of sleep deprivation.
Stress Make a list of at least 10 things that make you stressed. Then write down ways that help or could help you reduce these stresses.
Quiz 1. 2. 3. PREDICT CONSEQUENCES What would happen if you were not able to balance all parts of your life? How would it affect your relationships with family and friends? DRAW CONCLUSIONS How can poor grooming practices affect other areas of your life? Why does society place importance on being well-groomed? How does good grooming relate to a healthy self-concept? IDENTIFY CAUSES AND EFFECTS In this country, eating the wrong foods- those that don’t provide good nutrition- is a major problem. Identify why this happens at each stage of the life cycle. What are the effects of not getting good nutrition?
Chapter 25 - Staying Fit • • The benefits of exercise. The factors affecting weight. Strategies for maintaining healthy weight. The risks associated with eating disorders.
Imagine Pg. 353 Imagine watching a muscular • What would have track star in a race. How happened if the runner did the runner’s body get not take such good care of so fit and full of energy? her body? The athlete trained and • How does a runner know exercised daily, ate just how much time to healthful foods, and spend on exercise? treated her body like a • What might happen to the valuable possession. No runner if she overdid her wonder the runner easily exercise? won her track event.
Creative Thinking Imagine that you can become any part of the body- any muscle, bone, ligament, etc. Describe what that body part experiences as a person begins exercising without warming up first and forgets to cool down. Be creative and make sure to discuss injury and safer ways to exercise.
Making a Difference Pg. 358 “We’ve really changed the way we eat, ” Bob said to his mom. “We eat a lot more fruits and vegetables, and I haven’t missed all the sweet stuff, ” he added. “Me either, ” she said, “and I feel more energetic. I never thought I’d enjoy exercising, but I thoroughly enjoy my morning walk, ” she laughed. “It will be nice when your brother comes home for the summer. He’ll be surprised to see all of our positive changes!” 1. 2. 3. What methods can you use to promote your family’s health? Which of those methods do you think would be most effective? Least effective? Why? What are some ways your family members could keep track of their progress?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. 4. PREDICT CONSEQUENCES If you don’t get enough exercise as a teenager, how do you think it might impact your life now? How might it affect your life 10 or 20 years from now? ANALYZE THE SITUATION Why do you think people who lose weight often gain back the weight they lost? What suggestions can people follow to maintain their weight? DRAW CONCLUSIONS Why do you think teens are particularly at risk for developing an eating disorder? What aspects of the teen years might cause teens to become obsessed with their weight? ANALYZE THE SITUATION Your friend seems to disappear after lunch everyday. What can you do to find out if he or she has an eating disorder?
Chapter 26 - Health Risks • The dangers of drugs. • How you can benefit from avoiding the use of drugs and alcohol. • The importance of avoiding sexually transmitted diseases and early pregnancy.
Imagine Pg. 365 Imagine meeting someone who makes you feel like you’re an do no wrong. Deep down, you know your words and actions aren’t that remarkable. But the person makes you feel so special it’s hard to resist such admiration, especially on days you feel so ordinary. You’re spending more time with this person and less time on homework and with other friends. Lately this person has pressured you to take risks you’ve never even thought about. You don’t want to lose this person in your life, and you’re confused by the situation. • Does this new acquaintance have your best interests in mind? • What might happen to your grades and friendships if you continue the relationship? • What personal qualities can help you leave this relationship and avid similar ones?
Health Risks and the Media Describe an advertisement that portrays positive images of smoking and/or drinking. How does this ad make you feel about using the product. Why do you think that this company chose to market their product in this way?
Reviewing the Chapter Pg. 374 1. What are 3 problems that result from tobacco use? 2. Why is drinking alcohol dangerous for teens? 3. What are inhalants and why are they dangerous? 4. What are harmful effects of illegal drugs? 5. List 3 guidelines for legally using prescription and over-the-counter drugs. 6. What are STDs and what is the only way to avoid them?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. COMPARE AND CONTRAST How would you describe the difference in values of a person who is a drug abuser and one who chooses to avoid drug use? What are the long-range consequences of each person’s decision? ANALYZE BEHVIOR Think about the ways you have seen tobacco products used. What motivates people to buy, smoke, or chew tobacco? How can an effective case be made for not using tobacco? DRAW CONCLUSIONS What conclusions can you draw about the physical, social, emotional, and financial readiness of teens for parenthood? Why is sexual abstinence in the best interest of teens?
Chapter 28 - How Nutrients Work • Six types of nutrients and their functions in the body. • Symptoms of nutrient deficiencies. • How you can meet your energy and nutritional needs.
Imagine Pg. 391 Imagine that parts of your body • What have you eaten are suddenly able to tell you during the past week? how they feel. Your stomach How did your food intake cries, “You forgot to feed me impact your performance breakfast. ” Your brain adds, “I can’t concentrate in class in school? without some food!” Your • If your body could talk, skin and hair speak up; what might it say to you? “We’re too dry. Please drink some water before we wither • How does a person’s body away!” Your teeth exclaim, “tell” things without “Good job with the milk. words? We’re feeling strong today. ”
Leadership Challenge Brainstorm ideas about how you can convince your peers to eat healthy foods so that they get all of their nutrients and vitamins. Choose your best idea, and write a paragraph about why it is the best idea, and how you will convince your friends to eat better.
Making a Difference Pg. 400 Elise and Jackie sat at their local burger hangout with friends. One of them, Lonny, had gone to pick up their orders. “Look at Lonny, ” Elise said. “He takes great care of himself. We ordered cheeseburgers with everything on them, fries, and soda. He ordered a plain burger, a salad instead of fries, and a glass of milk. ” “Well, he’s an athlete, ” Jackie shrugged. “What do you expect? ” “It’s true, ” said Elise. “But why don’t we start eating like Lonny? We’ll probably feel better- and best of all, look better. ” “How do we do that? ” Jackie asked. “Let’s make a deal, ” Elyse said. “Next time we order the same as Lonny. ” 1. 2. What are three ways you could improve your own diet? How does eating healthful foods make you feel and look better?
Quiz 1. ANALYZE FAT CONTENT Identify a list of foods high in fat that are popular with teens. What lower-fat substitutes would you suggest? 2. DRAW CONCLUSIONS Why do carbohydrate foods have a negative image among some teens? How could you convince others that eating carbohydrates is beneficial? 3. CLARIFY FACT OR OPINION Do you agree or disagree with this statement: “Taking a vitamin pill gives you all the vitamins you need. ” How would you support your answer?
Chapter 29 - Guidelines for Healthy Eating • The Dietary Guidelines for Americans. • How to recognize the food groups and recommended servings in the Food Guide Pyramid. • How to recognize standard serving sizes.
Imagine Pg. 405 Imagine that you’re showing • How would you answer a curious child how to this young child’s construct a pyramid. You question? explain that the bottom has • Why do you think fats, to be bigger than the rest oils, and sweets are at the so it can hold up other top of the Food Guide layers. The top has to be Pyramid? lightest of all, you explain. • What might happen if Like many young children, someone puts fats and this one asks his favorite sweets at the foundation of question: “Why? ” his or her eating plan?
Remember Try to recall what you have eaten over the past 24 hours. List everything you can remember. Using the Food Pyramid, explain how well you follow the dietary guidelines. What do you eat too much of and what do you not eat enough of. Why do you think this is?
How To… Pg. 409 Which of the following do you do already? Which could you do? • • • Drink skim or low-fat milk rather than whole. Choose lean cuts of meat. Limit the use of lunch meat, bacon, and sausage. Trim fat or rinse fat off meat before serving. Remove skin from chicken or turkey before eating. Eat more steamed or baked food instead of fried. Substitute low-fat products for full fat. Limit the use of cheese. Use less butter, mayonnaise and gravy.
Quiz 1. 2. 3. FACT OR FICTION Some advertisements for food labels may include such phrases as “Low cholesterol, ” “Reduced fat, ” or “High fiber. ” Identify examples that you’ve seen or heard. How can these statements be misleading to consumers? How are the helpful? How can you judge the reliability of this information? DRAW CONCLUSIONS Although food is plentiful, many Americans don’t get the nutrients they need. What factors contribute to poor nutrition in the US? COMPARE AND CONTRAST Think about the food choices that you make now in comparison to those you made when you were younger. How do your choices compare? What are the similarities and differences? Do you make better choices now? Why or why not?
Chapter 30 - Making Food Choices • What influences food choices. • How to identify accurate information about food and nutrition. • How individual needs affect nutrition. • Nutritional needs for athletes.
Imagine Pg. 415 Imagine that your Saturday job is bagging groceries at the supermarket. One customer buys 20 cans of mushroom soup and a package of cut-up chicken. The next person in line has a cart full of salad greens and an assortment of fresh vegetables and fruits. As you work, you wonder what meals these shoppers have in mind. • How would working around food impact your food choices? • Does your knowledge about nutrition enable you to make good choices? • If you were in charge of meal plans for your family, how would you decide what to cook everyday? • How does eating breakfast affect your school day?
In Depth Write a paragraph explaining reasons why “Health foods” or dietary supplements appeal to some consumers. What do they claim to offer consumers? Why do some consumers feel good about using them? What should consumers consider before deciding whether to buy such products? Why?
Critical Thinking How would you evaluate the following statement: “If you take 5000 units of vitamin C daily, you will not get a cold. ” Is this true? Why or why not?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. DRAW CONCLUSIONS Why do some people believe questionable claims made for food? What might be some of the consequences for people who don’t examine these claims? Why is it important to obtain accurate information about the food you eat? ANALYZE FOOD ADDITIVES If you were going to develop a totally new food additive to improve the appearance, stability, or nutritive value of food, what would you investigate? What benefits would it offer? COMPATE AND CONTRAST Do you think athletes are more likely to believe claims made for special food supplements than non-athletes? Explain your answer.
Chapter 31 - Buying and Storing Food • How to prepare for shopping and shop for food. • How to store food safely.
Imagine Pg. 425 Imagine that you’ve been • What might startle you asleep for one hundred most about the food years. You open your eyes available today? and you’re standing in the • Which items would be middle of a large, bright familiar? Would you know supermarket. What is that what pizza was? noise? It can’t be music! • How might the way food What in the world are all is stored be different? these packages?
Critical Thinking Why do people buy national brands when they cost more? Which of these reasons is logical, in your opinion?
What conclusions can you draw about the nutritional value of this food? Do you think you have eaten this before? What do you think this food is and where did it come from?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. ANALYZE DECISIONS If you shop in supermarkets that advertise the lowest prices, why should you be concerned about comparison shopping? When is the lowest price not always the best buy? DRAW CONCLUSIONS In your experiences, what is the biggest mistake people make when shopping for food in terms of spending time and money? Why? COMPARE AND CONTRAST How do your experiences in shopping for food differ from those of people in previous generations? Is shopping for food easier or more difficult now compared to previous years? Explain your answer.
Chapter 32 - Eating Together • • Different ways to serve food. How to set a table correctly. Tips for good table manners. The proper behavior for eating out in a restaurant.
Imagine Pg. 437 Imagine that you’ve invited • What will you tell your some new friends over to friends? Will they your home on Saturday. understand? Your uncle stops by • What is your opinion of uninvited, as he often people what just “Stop by” does, just in time for lunch. at mealtime? Your friends seem • What do you think about surprised. You feel when you hear the term obligated to invite your “good manners”? uncle to have lunch with you.
Why is it Important? Why is it important to learn the correct mealtime etiquette. How will it help you in social situations? How will it help you in the workplace? Explain your answers
Making a Difference Pg. 439 “It’s Mom’s birthday next week, and we should do something special for her, ” Lynne said to her brother Jesse. “Things haven’t been easy for her lately. ” “What can we do? ” Jesse said. “We’re both short on money. ” Lynne thought a minute. “How about taking her and her sisters out to dinner? ” “That could be steep, ” Jesse said. “I’ve got an idea. You love to cook. Let’s do a surprise dinner at home. Nothing fancy. ” “Great. I’ll do a simple buffet dinner- a pasta dish, salad, garlic bread. And it won’t cost a lot. But guess what? You’re doing the grocery shopping. ” 1. 2. What options would you consider to celebrate a family members special occasion? How can celebrating special events help strengthen family ties?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. RECOGNIZE POINTS OF VIEW Assume you have a friend who says that eating is meant to be enjoyed and trying to use good table manners gets in the way of having a good time. Do you agree or disagree with your friend’s opinion? Explain your answer. PREDICT CONSEQUENCES You are meeting one of your company’s biggest clients. What might happen if your table manners were poor? ANALYZE THE SITUATION If you were going to a restaurant that you had never been to before and wanted to feel comfortable there, what would you do beforehand?
Chapter 33 - Kitchen Equipment • Names and uses of various kinds of utensils. • Names and uses of various types of cookware. • Small kitchen appliances that make cooking time more productive.
Imagine Pg. 451 Imagine that your family • In deciding what to bring, what would you Is going tent camping. need to know? You’ve been put in • What equipment could charge of packing be used for more than kitchen supplies. “Just one purpose? bring the necessities. ” • Which conveniences your dad says. “It’s from your kitchen only for the weekend. ” would you miss? Why?
Think About It Write a paragraph describing an appliance that may be invented 50 years from now. What kind of uses will it have? How will it work?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. ANALYZE DECISIONS If you could buy twelve kitchen utensils to equip your first kitchen, what twelve would you select? Explain your choices. PREDICT CONSEQUENCES Think about what might happen if someone attempted to work in a kitchen without knowing the names and uses of the different pieces of kitchen equipment. How could being familiar with equipment be helpful? JUSTIFY CHOICES Select one small appliance that you consider the most useful and can be used in a variety of different ways. Defend your choice.
Chapter 34 - Safety and Sanitation • How to prevent injuries from occurring in the kitchen. • What you can do to control food borne illness.
Imagine Pg. 461 Imagine that you once became very ill after eating a friend’s party food. It had tasted fine but had been sitting out at room temperature for a long time. Now you’re planning a backyard gettogether after your sister’s graduation. You want the food to taste delicious, but you’re also concerned about food safety. • Do you think it would be safer to buy prepared foods rather than make them yourself? • Should you serve food inside rather than outside? • Is it okay to have nacho chips and cheese on a picnic table throughout the party? Burgers? Cakes?
Making a Difference Pg. 466 “Watch out!” Brian called to his younger brother Ronny. Robby had been frying a hamburger patty on the kitchen stove. Now the grease flamed. “Oh no!” Ronny cried. “What do I do? ” Brian raced over to a kitchen cabinet and pulled out some baking soda. Quickly he poured it over the flame in the pan, then used the pan cover to smother the flames. Wide-eyed, Ronny stared at his older brother. “Where’d you learn that trick? ” “In class, ” Brian said. “Hope you like baking soda-burgers!” 1. 2. Have you ever had a kitchen accident at home? What did you do? 2. What does Ronny need to learn about kitchen cooking safety?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. CAUSE AND EFFECT Think of a time when you or someone you know had a serious kitchen accident. What contributed to the accident? What effect did the accident have? How could the accident have been prevented? ANALYZE MEANING What is meant by the expression, “It’s an accident waiting to happen? ” Give examples to illustrate your answer. COMPARE AND CONTRAST Compare a kitchen where food borne illness is likely to occur with one where it is less likely to occur. How are these kitchens different?
Chapter 35 - Recipes and Measuring • • How to select and interpret a recipe. How to measure ingredients in a recipe. What recipe terms mean. Ways to alter a recipe and substitute ingredients.
Imagine Pg. 471 Imagine that you have a • Would you trust the weakness for white chocolate recipe? Why or why not? and for macadamia nuts. Whenever you buy a bakery • Would you have more cookie, that’s what you faith in a cookbook choose. You’re excited to see recipe? a recipe for chocolate macadamia cookies in a local • How much baking soda would you expect to use in weekly newspaper. As you assemble the ingredients, a batch of cookies? something strikes you as odd. The recipe calls for 1/2 cup baking soda. That seems like a lot.
Increasing Recipes Dilled Green Beans With Almonds 2 Cups Green Beans 1 1/2 tsp. Butter 1 tsp. Dill Weed 1/4 C Slivered Almonds Directions: Simmer green beans according to package directions until tendercrisp. Drain liquid from green beans. Stir in butter and dill weed until well blended. Mix in almonds. Serve hot. Triple this recipe. Show Math!
Converting Measurements Dilled Green Beans With Almonds 2 Cups Green Beans 1 1/2 tsp. Butter 1 tsp. Dill Weed 1/4 C Slivered Almonds Directions: Simmer green beans according to package directions until tendercrisp. Drain liquid from green beans. Stir in butter and dill weed until well blended. Mix in almonds. Serve hot. Using the math that you did yesterday, convert the new measurements to make cooking easier.
Vocabulary Write definitions for the following words. You may NOT use the book. Chop Mince Cube Pare Grate Shred Dice
Quiz 1. 2. 3. PREDICT CONSEQUENCES Suppose you approximated measurements for the recipes that you prepared. Which type of recipes would be the most and least successful? Explain your expected results. ANALYZE RECIPES What makes some recipes more interesting or inviting to prepare than other recipes? How could nutritional recipes be made more appealing? DRAW CONCLUSIONS What successes have you had in altering or changing a recipe? What changes have been less successful? What have you learned from these experiences?
Chapter 37 - Basic Cooking Techniques • Various techniques for cooking foods. • Guidelines for using a microwave oven. • Guidelines for preserving nutrients when cooking.
Imagine that everything must • Do you feel more be moved out of your comfortable using the kitchen while it's being microwave oven or the remodeled. Your family range? will use a makeshift • If you had only a kitchen in a tiny laundry microwave, what wouldn’t area for at least a week. you be able to do? There’s room for either the • Have you ever been microwave oven or the without the refrigerator, range, but only for one of range, or kitchen sink? them. Which would be How did you family your choice. adapt?
Describe Write a paragraph about your favorite food. Be sure to use details then explaining how the food is prepared. What does it smell like? What does it look like before and after it is prepared? How does it taste?
Quiz 1. 2. 3. COMPARE AND CONTRAST Which cooking method is the easiest for beginners to follow? Which would be the most difficult? Explain the basis for your choices. DRAW CONCLUSIONS How might your experiences in using different cooking methods as a teen be different from your parent's experiences? What do you think accounts for these differences? ANALYZE THE SITUATION What guidelines are important for young children to follow when using a microwave oven safely? Why are these guidelines important?
Cooking • What did you learn from the cooking lab? • How can you make foods more healthy?
Group # and Disease 1 2 3 4 5 Appearance Taste Texture Smell Other Observations
Group # and Disease 1 2 3 4 5 Appearance Taste Texture Smell Other Observations