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1

I shall take you through what I do, this is a reasonably time consuming approach but i also have two ASD children (for a total of 7) so there are nine of us to feed each day. Plan a week's menu out ahead of time. Each day have two options; let the child pick from the two options before you go shopping, so you are buying the one they have decided on. If ...


1

It doesn't seem something to lose your sleep over, however: A) Psychologists make a big deal about how people's ability to 'try new stuff', be open to change, etc, is useful in life. Your degree of openness to change is one of the "big 5" personality traits. B) If you want her to eat something else, you have to stop feeding her what you don't want her to ...


0

This is a first world problem. You don't hear that children starve to death because they are picky eaters. Children want to eat what they like the most. If you give them the choice they would only eat junk. They don't appreciate and understand the nutrition value of a food only its taste and of course its look. In fact majority of adults are the same, no ...


5

Of course she doesn't eat. First she gets to make a mess (what fun) and play with putting things on food like salt (something a 2 year old doesn't need extra of). And when shes done she gets her very own special dish of cheese (something that's not particularly good for her). There is zero incentive to eat real food here. What about only offering her a ...


0

You can still give her PediaSure because this is the only product that she is into. And you said that this product let her grow and gave her a little weight. Just make sure, that this product she drinks does not give her some allergies. Why? Because people are always different in someways, sometimes a person can be good in some vitamins and some are not. ...



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