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Statement of Non-Discrimination

This explains what to do if you believe you have been treated unfairly. 

"In accordance with Federal law and the U.S. department of Agriculture policy, this institution is prohibited from discriminating on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability. To file a complaint of discrimination, write USDA, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, DC 20250-9410 or call 866-632-9992 (voice). Individuals who are hearing impaired or have speech disabilities may contact the USDA through the Federal Relay Service at 800-877-8339 or 800-845-6136 (Spanish)." 

For more information please refer to the Statement of Non-Discrimination page on our GES website, scroll down to the bottom of this page or refer to the following: CDE Statement of Nondiscrimination.

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PAY ON-LINE! Coming in Fall of 2014!

You can register and pay for your meals online by clicking the link below:

https://www.mynutrikids.com/


GES will have a computerized method of payment..  Students may place any amount of money on account for meals.  Students with approved applications on file for free and reduced price meals will appear in the computer with the proper status.  They will not be identifiable as free or reduced price students in any way.


Meal prices for the 2013-2014 school year are as follows:

- Milk: $.30

-Elementary Lunch: $2.75

-Reduced Price Lunch: $.40

Elementary Breakfast: $2.00

Reduced Price Breakfast: $ .30

 


Special Meal Accomodations

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Healthy Snack Ideas

Kids often need snacks to help them get enough calories (ENERGY) throughout the day. Choosing healthy snacks that add nutrients, like vitamins and minerals, to their diets is essential. Smart snacking is a great way to meet daily nutrient requirements that may be missed at meal times.

Healthy Snack Calculators
The healthy Snack Calculators, developed by the California Project LEAN, are based on the current Dietary Guidelines for Americans and measures the nutrient density of snack foods, so you can make healthier choices. They are designed to be user-friendly tools to help educate you on research-based healthy snack and nutrition options.

 

Snacking Tips for Parents

  • Plan ahead and buy healthy snacks when you shop. You will save money and make healthier choices than if you or your kids are buying snacks on the go.
  • Provide kids with choices and make those choices nutritious.
  • Pre-portion you child's snacks into small plastic bags to grab on the go.
  • Combine snacks from at least two food groups to pack more nutrients into your child's diet... it will be more filling and it will hold them over to the next meal.
  • And remember... space snacks far enough between meals so appetites are not spoiled!

Two Simple Steps to Delicious and Nutritious Snacks Katie-Jeffery-Lunn, MS, RD, CDN, LDN

Healthy, Fun Snacks and Desserts for the Whole Family Reyna Franco, MS, RD, CDN

Healthy, Tasty and Creative Snacks for Kids Katie-Jeffery-Lunn, MS, RD, CDN, LDN

Visit MealsMatter.org for more snack ideas.
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Nutrition for Parents

Did you know...this generation of young people is the first that is forecast to have a shorter life expectancy than their parents? 1 in 3 or 4 children born in the year 2000 will develop diabetes at some point in their lifetime. The prevalence of overweight kids among 6 to 11 year olds has doubled in the past 20 years and tripled for teens.

What are we doing about it? Our district participates in the National School Lunch Program, following strict national and state nutrition guidelines, and provides nutritious lunches that contain one-third of the recommended dietary allowance of nutrients. Our district adheres to the recommended USDA MyPyramid dietary guidelines. This new Food Guide focuses on nutrition and fitness, because the two go hand in hand. It is designed to help kids and parents to not only understand the guidelines but to also provide practical advice on how to provide healthy and balanced diet. Recommendations are tailored for kids based on age, gender, and exercise habits. And, our district has also developed a comprehensive school wellness policy and upholds the USDA's Federally Mandated Nutritional Value requirements, which defines the nutrition guidelines for school meals.

For parents, this program offers a convenient method of providing a nutritionally balanced lunch at the lowest possible price. For schools, the program enhances children's learning abilities by contributing to their physical and mental well being. Studies have shown that children whose nutritional needs are met have fewer attendance and discipline problems and are more attentive in class.

 Be a role model. Take an active role in encouraging your kids eat more fruits, vegetables, and whole grains. Encourage your kids to get at least 60 minutes of moderate exercise each day (30 minutes for adults). Family meals are a great time for parents to connect and share the details of the day. Plus, kids who eat regularly with their families are less likely to snack on unhealthful foods. Try to eat meals together as a family at least 3 times per week.

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Food, Nutrition & Wellness

 Caroline Kiefer-Rosal; Director of Food Services

The Grenada Elementary School District participates in the National School Lunch Program. The NSLP is federally funded and provides nutritionally balanced, low cost lunches to children each school day.

For children, the National School Lunch Program provides a nutritious meal that complies with Dietary Guidelines for Americans.  For parents, the program offers a convenient method of providing a nutritionally balanced lunch at the lowest possible price.  For schools, the program enhances children's learning abilities by contributing to their physical and mental well being.  Studies have shown that children whose nutritional needs are met have fewer attendance and discipline problems and are more attentive in class.

What are the nutritional requirements for school lunches? School lunches must meet the applicable recommendations of the Dietary Guidelines for Americans, which recommend that no more than 30 percent of an individual's calories come from fat, and less than 10 percent from saturated fat.

Regulations also establish a standard for school lunches to provide one-third of the Recommended Daily Allowances of protein, Vitamin A, Vitamin C, iron, calcium and calories.

School Lunches must meet the following nutrition standards:

  • No more than 30% of calories from fat
  • Less than 10% from saturated fat
  • No artificial trans fat
  • 1/3 of the Recommended Daily Allowances for key nutrients

School lunches must meet Federal nutrition requirements, but decisions about what specific foods to serve and how they are prepared are made by local school food authorities

Any child may purchase a meal (Breakfast or Lunch) through this program. Children from families with incomes below poverty are eligible for free or reduced priced meals. Please file an application with the Director of Food Services. Please call (530)436-2233  with additional questions concerning this program.

Free adn Reduced Price Meals

Free and Reduced Price Meals are available to families who believe they may qualify. If your family chooses to apply please complete a "Free and Reduced Meal Price Application Form." The forms can be obtained and returned (completed) to any school office. You will be notified as soon as possible of your child's status. Until notification you must provide your child with a lunch or lunch money.

Only complete one application per family. The information you give will be used to determine or prove your child's eligibility for free or reduced-priced meals. This information may also be used for other state or federally funded school benefits.

Factors considered in the application process are household size and total household income. HOUSEHOLD SIZE is considered all persons, related or unrelated: Including parents, children, grandparents who live in your home and share living expenses – DO NOT INCLUDE FOSTER CHILDREN. The TOTAL HOUSEHOLD INCOME is the income each household member received last month before taxes - this includes wages, social security, pension, unemployment, welfare, child support, alimony, and any other cash income.

Foster Children - In certain cases, foster children are eligible for free and reduced-price meals regardless of your income. If you have foster children living with you and want to apply for them, please contact us.

Wellstat Policy Evaluation

Your District's Scorecard

Congratulations! You have completed the WellSAT. Check out your scorecard below. It contains details of how you scored on each item and section of the assessment. It also provides resources that will help you improve your district’s school wellness policy.  

Items with a rating of “0” (item not addressed in the policy) or “1” (general or weak statement addressing the item) can be improved by referring to the resource links next to the items.  Multiple resources addressing school wellness policy topics are available online. To avoid duplicative information, we have included a small selection, rather than a comprehensive listing.

To review how scores are calculated, click here.

Policy Name: Grenada

Section 1. Nutrition Education and Wellness Promotion

Rating

Resources for Improving Wellness Policy

NEWP1

Provides nutrition curriculum for each grade level.

2

Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC)--Healthy Eating Curriculum

CDC--School Health Education

CT Department of Education (CTSDE)

Society for Nutrition Education

United States Department of Agriculture (USDA)--Nutrition Education

USDA-Resources for Educators

Colorado Department of Education

NEWP2

Links nutrition education with the school food environment.

2

USDA

Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction

NEWP3

Nutrition education teaches skills that are behavior-focused.

2

CDC

USDA--Empowering Youth

USDA--Mypyramid game

NEWP4

Encourages staff to be role models for healthy behaviors.

2

USDA--Empowering Youth

USDA--Professionals

NEWP5

Specifies district using the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention's (CDC) Coordinated School Health Program model or other coordinated/comprehensive method.

1

CDC

NEWP6

Specifies how district will engage families to provide information and/orsolicit input to meet district wellness goals (e.g., through website, e-mail, parent conferences, or events).

2

Project PA 

USDA

Louisiana Department of Education

NEWP7

Specifies marketing to promote healthy choices.

2

California Project Lean (CPL)

NEWP8

Specifies restricting marketing of unhealthful choices.

2

CPL

National Policy and Legal Analysis Network (NPLAN)

NEWP9

Establishes an advisory committee to address health and wellness that is ongoing beyond policy development.

2

AFHK

USDA

Subtotal for
Section 1

Comprehensiveness Score:
Count the number of items rated as "1"or "2" and divide this number by 9. Multiply by 100. Do not count an item if the rating is "0."

100

 

Strength Score:
Count the number of items rated as "2" and divide this number by 9. Multiply by 100.

89

 

Section 2. Standards for USDA Child Nutrition Programs and School Meals

Rating

Resources for Improving Wellness Policy

US1

Addresses access to and/or promotion of the School Breakfast Program (USDA).

2

USDA

AFHK

US2

Addresses nutrition standards for school meals beyond USDA (National School Lunch Program / School Breakfast Program)minimum standards.

2

Institute of Medicine (IOM)

US3

Specifies strategies to increase participation in school meal programs.

1

Food research and Action Center (FRAC)

US4

Ensures adequate time to eat.

2

National Food Service Management Institute

US5

Ensures nutrition training for food service director and/or onsite manager (or other person responsible for menu planning).

2

AFHK

US6

Addresses school meal environment.

2

USDA

US7

Nutrition information for school meals (e.g., calories, saturated fat, sugar) is available.

2

USDA

Subtotal for
Section 2

Comprehensiveness Score:
Count the number of items rated as "1"or "2" and divide this number by 7. Multiply by 100. Do not count an item if the rating is "0."

100

 

Strength Score:
Count the number of items rated as "2" and divide this number by 7. Multiply by 100.

86

 

Section 3. Nutrition Standards for Competitive and Other Foods and Beverages

Rating

Resources for Improving Wellness Policy

NS1

Regulates vending machines.

2*

IOM

NPLAN

NS2

Regulates school stores.

2*

IOM

NS3

Regulates food service a la carte OR food sold as an alternative to the reimbursable school meal program (if not defined as to what this means).

2*

IOM

NS4

Regulates food served at class parties and other school celebrations.

2

AFHK

NS5

Addresses limiting sugar content of foods sold/served outside of USDA meals.

2*

IOM

NS6

Addresses limiting fat content of foods sold/served outside of USDA meals.

2*

IOM

NS7

Addresses limiting sodium content of foods sold/served outside of USDA meals.

2*

IOM

NS8

Addresses limiting calorie content per serving size of foods sold/served outside of USDA meals.

2*

IOM

NS9

Addresses increasing "whole foods" (whole grains, unprocessed foods, or fresh produce) sold/served outside of USDA meals.

2

IOM

NS10

Addresses food not being used as a reward.

2

AFHK

NS11

Addresses limiting sugar content of beverages sold/served outside of USDA meals. 

(If the policy specifies guidelines for limiting added sugar in food, do not assume these guidelines apply to beverages).

2*

IOM

NS12

Addresses limiting regular (sugar-sweetened) soda sold/served outside of USDA meals. (If the policy specifies guidelines for limiting added sugar in food, do not assume these guidelines apply to beverages).

2*

IOM

NS13

Addresses limiting fat content of milk sold/served outside of school meals.  (If the policy addresses limiting the fat content of foods, do not assume these policies apply to milk).

2*

IOM

NS14

Addresses serving size limits for beverages sold/served outside of school meals.

2*

IOM

NS15

Addresses access to free drinking water.

2

IOM

NS16

Regulates food sold for fundraising at all times (not only during the school day).

1

AFHK--Healthy Fundraisers

AFHK--Sweet Deals

CLP

Subtotal for
Section 3

Comprehensiveness Score:
Count the number of items rated as "1"or "2" and divide this number by 16. Multiply by 100. Do not count an item if the rating is "0."

100

 

Strength Score:
Count the number of items rated as "2" and divide this number by 16. Multiply by 100.

94

 


*Congratulations! Your policy is very strong in this area. Your district either meets Institute of Medicine standards or has a complete ban on competitive foods. Well done!

Section 4. Physical Education and Physical Activity

Rating

Resources for Improving Wellness Policy

PEPA1

Addresses written physical education curriculum/program for each grade level.

1

National Association for Sport and Physical Education (NASPE)--Standards

NASPE--Teaching Tools

CDC

PEPA2

Addresses time per week of physical education for elementary school students.

2

NASPE--Teaching Tools

NASPE--Class Length

NASPE--Appropriate Practices

Robert Wood Johnson Foundation (RWJF)

PEPA3

Addresses time per week of physical education for middle school students.

2

NASPE--Teaching Tools

NASPE--Class Length

NASPE--Appropriate Practices

RWJF

PEPA5

Addresses teacher-student ratio for physical education.

0

NASPE--Teaching Tools

NASPE--Appropriate Practices

NASPE--Large Class

PEPA6

Addresses adequate equipment and facilities for physical education.

1

NASPE--Appropriate Practices

NASPE--Facilities

NASPE--Teaching Tools

 

PEPA7

Addresses qualifications for physical education instructors.

1

NASPE

RWJF

PEPA8

District provides physical education training for physical education teachers.

1

NASPE--PA for Professionals

NASPE--Workshops

PEPA9

Addresses physical education waiver requirements (e.g., substituting physical education requirement with other activities).

1

NASPE

PEPA10

Regular physical activity breaks are provided for elementary school students during classroom time, not including PE and recess.

1

NASPE--Integrated PA

NASPE--Comprehensive PA

RWJF

PEPA11

Addresses structured physical activity before or after school through clubs, classes, intramurals or interscholastic activities.

1

NASPE--After-School

NASPE--Comprehensive PA

NASPE--Teaching Tools

NASPE--Co-Curricular PA

AFHK

After School Physical Activity Website

PEPA12

Addresses community use of school facilities for physical activity outside of the school day.

1

NPLAN

Joint Use.org

RWJF

PEPA13

Addresses not restricting physical activity as punishment.

2

NASPE

PEPA14

Addresses provision of daily recess in elementary school.

2

NASPE

RWJF--NASBE Guide

RWJF--Recess

Sports4Kids

UNC School of Education

International Play Association

American Academy of Pediatrics

NASBE

Subtotal for
Section 4

Comprehensiveness Score:
Count the number of items rated as "1"or "2" and divide this number by 13. Multiply by 100. Do not count an item if the rating is "0."

92

 

Strength Score:
Count the number of items rated as "2" and divide this number by 13. Multiply by 100.

31

 

Section 5. Evaluation

Rating

Resources for Improving Wellness Policy

E1

Establishes a plan for policy implementation.

1

AFHK

USDA

E2

Addresses a plan for policy evaluation.

2

AFHK

USDA

E3

Addresses providing a progress report to a specific audience.

1

AFHK

USDA

E4

Identifies a plan for revising the policy.

2

AFHK

USDA

Subtotal for
Section 5

Comprehensiveness Score:
Count the number of items rated as "1"or "2" and divide this number by 4. Multiply by 100. Do not count an item if the rating is "0."

100

 

Strength Score:
Count the number of items rated as "2" and divide this number by 4. Multiply by 100.

50

 

Overall District Policy Score

Total Comprehensiveness
Add the comprehensiveness scores for each of the seven sections above and divide this number by 5.

District Score
98

Total Strength
Add the strength scores for each of the seven sections above and divide this
number by 5.

District Score
70

Statement of Non-Discrimination

The U.S. Department of Agriculture prohibits discrimination against its customers, employees, and applicants for employment on the bases of race, color, national origin, age, disability, sex, gender identity, religion, reprisal, and where applicable, political beliefs, marital status, familial or parental status, sexual orientation, or all or part of an individual’s income is derived from any public assistance program, or protected genetic information in employment or in any program or activity conducted or funded by the Department. (Not all prohibited bases will apply to all programs and/or employment activities.)

If you wish to file a Civil Rights program complaint of discrimination, complete the USDA Program Discrimination Complaint Form, found online athttp://www.ascr.usda.gov/complaint_filing_cust.html, or at any USDA office, or call (866) 632-9992 to request the form. You may also write a letter containing all of the information requested in the form. Send your completed complaint form or letter to us by mail at U.S. Department of Agriculture, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, by fax (202) 690-7442 or email at program.intake@usda.gov.

Individuals who are deaf, hard of hearing or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish).

“USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.”

Nondiscrimination Statement

California Department of Education (http://www.cde.ca.gov/ls/nu/sn/mbusdacnp082013.asp)
Page Generated: 3/26/2014 11:41:55 AM
 
Nondiscrimination Statement Update

Nutrition Services Division Management Bulletin
Purpose: Policy
To: School Nutrition Program Sponsors, Child and Adult Care Agencies, and Summer Food Service Program Sponsors Number: USDA-CNP-08-2013
Attention: Food Service/Program Directors Date: December 2013
Subject: Nondiscrimination Statement Update
Reference: U.S. Department of Agriculture Letter May 24, 2013

This Management Bulletin (MB) provides the current nondiscrimination statement that is required on all communications to the public regarding the U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) Food and Nutrition Service (FNS) Child Nutrition Programs (CNP). The current version is:

The U.S. Department of Agriculture prohibits discrimination against its customers, employees, and applicants for employment on the bases of race, color, national origin, age, disability, sex, gender identity, religion, reprisal, and where applicable, political beliefs, marital status, familial or parental status, sexual orientation, or all or part of an individual’s income is derived from any public assistance program, or protected genetic information in employment or in any program or activity conducted or funded by the Department. (Not all prohibited bases will apply to all programs and/or employment activities.)

If you wish to file a Civil Rights program complaint of discrimination, complete the USDA Program Discrimination Complaint Form, found online athttp://www.ascr.usda.gov/complaint_filing_cust.html, or at any USDA office, or call (866) 632-9992 to request the form. You may also write a letter containing all of the information requested in the form. Send your completed complaint form or letter to us by mail at U.S. Department of Agriculture, Director, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Avenue, S.W., Washington, D.C. 20250-9410, by fax (202) 690-7442 or email at program.intake@usda.gov.

Individuals who are deaf, hard of hearing or have speech disabilities may contact USDA through the Federal Relay Service at (800) 877-8339; or (800) 845-6136 (Spanish).

“USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.”

Note: The only protected classes covered under the CNPs are race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability.

If the material is too small (half a page or less) to permit the full statement to be included, the material must, at a minimum, include the statement, in print no smaller than the text, “This institution is an equal opportunity provider and employer” (FNS Instruction 113-1, Page 15[IX][d][2]).

Short version only (exception): When using the short version of the statement, please note that the word “Institution” can be substituted for the agency name (i.e., “The XYZ School District is an equal opportunity provider and employer” or “The USDA and California Department of Education are equal opportunity providers and employers”).

All published information and other forms of communication, such as radio and television announcements, that are made available to the public and are related to federally-funded CNPs must include this statement. The statement shall be in English and in all languages appropriate to the local population, including alternative means of communication, such as Braille, large print, or audiotape. The USDA does not require that the full statement be in the same font size as the text of the material, but the text must be large enough to be readable. Sponsors must place the statement in a prominent location in all publications, including leaflets, brochures, bulletins, and newspaper announcements.

If you have any questions regarding this MB, please contact Shirley Rhodes, Civil Rights and Complaints Coordinator, Child Nutrition Program Administration, by phone at 916-323-8521 or 800-952-5609, or by e-mail at srhodes@cde.ca.gov.

Related Content
  • USDA Civil Rights - United States Department of Agriculture (USDA) Food & Nutrition Service (FNS) policies and procedures about nondiscrimination in the administration of the child nutrition and food distribution programs.
  • NSD Civil Rights and Complaints Handbook - MB NSD-CNP-02-2010: Nutrition Services Division Civil Rights and Complaints Handbook. Questions:   Nutrition Services Division | 800-952-5609
 
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Healthy Links

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Nutrition for Students is SUPER Fun!

 

Your body needs nutritious foods to grow and stay healthy, so make sure you take care of your body by eating the right food and getting plenty of exercise. Whether you are grabbing breakfast before school or choosing a snack after sports practice, now is time to start learning to make healthy choices. Your body and brain need healthy fuel to perform, to learn, to grow, and to ward off illness and disease. You will look better, feel better and do better in school and at play.

Develop the healthy eating habits today that will last a lifetime. Eat a balanced diet from each of the 5 food groups everyday... Grains, Vegetables, Fruits, Milk and Meat & Beans... and go light on the junk!

Test Your Skill at these Fun Nutrition and Fitness Games

Nutrition Articles for Parents

 

SuperKids Nutrition Founder and Creator of the Super Crew®, Melissa Halas-Liang, MA RD CDE, and her winning team of nutrition experts provide us with informative articles focused on nutrition for our families. This team represents a diverse, nationally recognized group of Registered Dietitians and nutrition professionals who specialize in Childhood, School, and Family Nutrition. They provide nutrition resources, to help schools and communities to be their best.

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Nutrition and Fitness

 The recipe for a healthy lifestyle includes a combination of good nutrition and physical activity. Your body needs a variety of nutrient rich foods to grow and prevent illness. And your body also needs to move and exercise every day.

When your nutritional needs are met it is easier to focus and learn. When you are physically fit you are more alert, more positive and enjoy a better quality of life. Combine good nutrition with physical activity and you will feel better, look better and have more energy.

Well-nourished students have higher test scores, increased school attendance, improved concentration, and improved classroom behavior. Students, who are physically fit, sleep better and are better able to handle the physical and emotional challenges that they encounter during the day.

America's Move to Raise a Healthier Generation

Childhood obesity or excess weight threatens the future of one third of American children. We spend $150 billion every year to treat obesity-related conditions, and that number is growing.

Obesity rates tripled in the past 30 years, a trend that means, for the first time in our history, American children may face a shorter expected lifespan than their parents.

Join First Lady Michelle Obama, community leaders, teachers, doctors, nurses, moms and dads in a nationwide campaign to tackle the challenge of childhood obesity. We need to get moving.

Let's Move has an ambitious but important goal: to solve the epidemic of childhood obesity within a generation.
Click the link to learn more! Let's Move:America's Move to Raise a Healthier Generation of Kids

Key things you need to know about leading a healthy lifestyle are:

  • Eat a healthy diet that includes fruits, vegetables and whole grain products
  • Control portion sizes and never "supersize"
  • Get active for at least 60 minutes, five times a week for ages 6 - 18
  • Avoid tobacco and illegal drugs all together.

A healthy diet and being physically active are some of the most importanat factors leading to a healthy lifestyle. Make eating healthy and proper fitness a way of life

NUTRITION LESSONS:

Champions for Change: A Network for a Healthy California

Student Activity Sheets

Nutrition Information for Parents

Lessons for Any Age

Elementary Nutrition Lessons

Secondary Nutrition Lessons