Children eat more dark vegetables to help bone growth

Researchers at the Cincinnati Children’s Hospital in the United States conducted a four-year follow-up survey of 325 preschool children between 3.8 and 7.8 years old, recording their food types and calories, caloric intake, height, weight, and activity in their daily lives. The time to watch TV. The results show that eating dark green and dark yellow vegetables can help children reduce body fat and increase bone density. Researchers believe that it may be that high levels of alkalized minerals (such as potassium ions) in these vegetables can help bone development. Researchers do not recommend eating too much refined meat, mainly because the sodium is too high and the fat content is too high. Although it increases bone density, it also increases fat.

Researchers recommend giving children the following foods that promote bone growth: broccoli, spinach, carrots, sweet potatoes, tomatoes, and whole-wheat bread, poultry (non-fried), peanuts, and seed foods.