This page contains a list of user images about The Scoop On Kids Restaurant Meals which are relevant to the point and besides images, you can also use the tabs in the bottom to browse The Scoop On Kids Restaurant Meals news, videos, wiki information, tweets, documents and weblinks.
The Scoop On Kids Restaurant Meals Images
A substitute teacher from the inner city refuses to be messed with while taking attendance.
Music video by P!nk performing Try (The Truth About Love - Live From Los Angeles). (C) 2012 RCA Records, a division of Sony Music Entertainment.
"Just One Last Time" feat. Taped Rai. Available to download on iTunes including remixes of : Tiësto, HARD ROCK SOFA & Deniz Koyu http://smarturl.it/DGJustOne...
Macklemore & Ryan Lewis present the official music video for Can't Hold Us feat. Ray Dalton. Can't Hold Us on iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/album/cant-...
This video accidentally turned out kind of sad, ME SO SOWWY IT NOT POSED TO BE SAD WHO WANTS HUGS AND COOKIES? Also, FYI for anyone attempting this, it takes...
Jimmy reveals that he is f*@#ing Ben Affleck.
So i was pretty hesitant to make this video... but after all of your request, here is my Draw My Life video! Check out my 2nd Channel for more vlogs: http://...
Cry ▻ http://www.youtube.com/chaoticmonki Click Here To Subscribe! ▻ http://bit.ly/JoinBroArmy Fanfiction: http://www.fanfiction.net/s/9010921/1/Flowers-For-...
Follow on Twitter! - https://twitter.com/#!/GavinFree Watch this one in HD! The slow mo guys are well aware that water balloons are always good in slow motio...
Official music video for "Wide Awake," the final chapter from 'Teenage Dream: The Complete Confection' on iTunes: http://smarturl.it/katyperry. Written by Ka...
Buy on iTunes: http://www.Smarturl.it/TTT Amazon: http://idj.to/svJVGM Music video by Rihanna performing Where Have You Been. ©: The Island Def Jam Music Group.
See Harrison Ford in 42! Go to http://42movie.warnerbros.com/ Jimmy Kimmel Live - Harrison Ford Won't Answer Star Wars Questions Jimmy Kimmel Live's YouTube ...
||This article's tone or style may not reflect the encyclopedic tone used on Wikipedia. (July 2012)|
|Eat This, Not That!|
First edition cover
|Author(s)||David Zinczenko with Matt Goulding|
|Cover artist||George Karabotsos|
|Publication date||December 2007|
|Media type||Print (Paperback)|
|Pages||xiii, 304 pp|
|Dewey Decimal||613.2 22|
|LC Classification||RA784 .Z563 2008|
Eat This, Not That! (ETNT), published by Rodale Inc. in Emmaus, Pennsylvania, United States, is a book series developed from a column from Men's Health magazine written by David Zinczenko and Matt Goulding
The books not only uncover particularly egregious menu items—especially with the “Worst Foods in America” list—but also direct readers to nutritionally superior dishes. Criteria for unhealthy dishes center on high levels of calories, fat, saturated fat, trans fat, sodium and/or sugar content. The healthier alternatives often include higher levels of fiber and/or protein. The franchise brands itself as the "no-diet weight loss solution." As of October 2012, the ETNT franchise has sold more than 8 million copies.
An iPhone application Eat This, Not That! The Game became the number one application in the Healthcare & Fitness category and number ten across the entire collection of free applications available in the iTunes Store in 2010.
Eat This, Not That! Original 
The original Eat This, Not That! book was published in December 2007. It alerts readers to particularly unhealthy dishes at popular fast-food chains and sit-down restaurants, and directs diners to healthier alternatives. One example? ETNT tells readers to avoid Domino's Pizza Classic Hand-Tossed Pizza, and instead try Domino's Crunchy Thin Crust Pizza to cut 210 calories (880 kJ).
2010 Edition 
Published in October 2009, this updated version supplies a guide of what to buy at supermarkets, restaurants, and fast-food vendors. It's tagged on two new chapters, "Foods that Cure" and "On a Budget," which direct readers to smarter food choices for a longer, healthier life, and give tips on how to save a few bucks at the store.
2011 Edition 
The newest installment of the ETNT series maintains its commitment to provide readers with healthier swaps at their favorite chain restaurants. All of the information has been revived with up-to-date nutritional information, new meal swaps, and helpful tips and tricks to shed pounds.
Eat This, Not That! for Kids 
ETNT for Kids is the second book in the series, and was published in August 2008. Similar to ETNT, this book guides readers to the healthiest options for kids on popular restaurant menus. It also provides a restaurant report card, which provides letter grades for America’s most popular fast-food and sit-down chain restaurants (Those restaurants that refused to give out nutritional information, received an automatic "F"). Other sections help parents and kids navigate the school cafeteria, pack healthy lunches, and shop wisely at the supermarket.
Eat This, Not That! Supermarket Survival Guide 
Published in December 2008, the Supermarket Survival Guide addresses the grocery store, using the same format of swapping out one unhealthy product for a better one. It provides label decoders (defining claims like "free range" or "organic") and nutritional values on all the various areas of the supermarket (such as the produce section, meat counter, and cereal aisles). A shopper can use this book to filter through the multiple brand choices, and discern what product—whether it be deli meat or sandwich bread—is the healthiest option.
Eat This, Not That! The Best (& Worst) Foods in America 
Published in June 2009, the fourth book addresses popular American foods, and lists the best and worst dishes available at chain restaurants. The book guides readers through various restaurants, cuisines and foods with 24 chapters covering topics such as "Best (& Worst) Foods in America”, "Best (& Worst) Pizzas in America," "Best (& Worst) Drinks in America," and "Best (& Worst) Foods for Your Blood Pressure."
Eat This, Not That! Restaurant Survival Guide 
Published in November 2009, this restaurant guide summarizes the best and worst meal choices at popular restaurants, hotel buffets, convenience stores, movie theaters, vending machines, and airport and amusement-park eateries. This restaurant survival guide breaks down each best and worst meal selection by calories, fat, sugar, and/or sodium. Extra points are given to foods that are high in protein and low in fiber. The book decodes restaurant menus of different cuisines—Japanese, barbecue, Chinese, deli—identifying popular dishes, and providing tips on what to order.
Cook This, Not That! Kitchen Survival Guide 
Published in December 2009, this healthy recipe book provides meal ideas for breakfast, appetizers, soups, salads, sandwiches, barbecue, traditional American dishes, international cuisine, snacks, and desserts. Each recipe supplies a breakdown of the nutritional information, serving size, and cost per dish. The homemade recipes' calories are budded against a chain-restaurant's version of each meal, showing a stark difference not only in nutrition, but in price. For mid-afternoon hunger pangs, this book offers a snack matrix of healthy choices (i.e. black bean chips and hummus).
Cook This, Not That! 350-Calorie Meals 
The 2011 version of the series, CTNT-350, offers readers a wealth of recipes that don't push 350 calories (1,500 kJ). Instead of overloading your calorie and financial budget by eating out, this book offers easy recipes to make your favorite restaurant meals in the comfort of your home.
Drink This, Not That! 
Published in May 2010, this book exposes sugar-infested drinks, and schools readers on smarter choices for their favored drinking habits—whether it be a Starbucks run, a night out at a bar, or a post-workout beverage. This book spills the nutritional information on beverages sold at supermarkets, restaurants, fast-food chains, and liquor stores.
The original ETNT was reviewed most thoroughly. Tara Parker-Pope of The New York Times Well Blog writes, “The comparisons are always interesting and often surprising.” Though, critics don’t love every comparison. Parker-Pope went on to write, “Chances are you won’t agree with every item. For instance, in a comparison of choices for a child’s Easter basket, I can’t figure out why Jelly Belly Jelly Beans, with 150 calories (630 kJ), are an ‘eat this,’ while Marshmallow Peeps, with 140 calories (590 kJ), are a ‘not that.’”
Dawn Jackson Blatner, spokeswoman for the American Dietetic Association said in USA Today, “There are several healthful options for the restaurants. These are realistic changes people can make to save hundreds of calories.”
- Tara Parker-Pope (2008-03-18). "Worst Foods in America". The New York Times. Retrieved 2009-06-11.
- Nanci Hellmich (2008-01-21). "'This, Not That' practical for fast food diners (Review)". USA Today. Retrieved 2009-06-11.