New Directors Seminar I December 10, 2014 - PowerPoint Presentation

New Directors Seminar I December 10, 2014
New Directors Seminar I December 10, 2014

New Directors Seminar I December 10, 2014 - Description


This training is conducted by Region One ESC Edinburg TX wwwesc1net REGION ONE ESC EDINBURG TX Acknowledgement Statement You understand and acknowledge that The training you are about to take does not cover the entire scope of the program and that ID: 911107 Download Presentation

Tags

nutrition school child program school nutrition program child food programs children cnps healthy schools support health community reflect pause

Embed / Share - New Directors Seminar I December 10, 2014


Presentation on theme: "New Directors Seminar I December 10, 2014"— Presentation transcript


Slide1

New Directors Seminar IDecember 10, 2014This training is conducted by:Region One ESCEdinburg, TXwww.esc1.net

REGION ONE ESC, EDINBURG, TX

Slide2

Slide3

Acknowledgement StatementYou understand and acknowledge that: The training you are about to take does not cover the entire scope of the program; and that You are responsible for knowing and understanding all handbooks, manuals, alerts, notices and guidance, as well as any other forms of communication that provide further guidance, clarification or instruction on operating the program

Slide4

Foundations …for Effective Leadership in Child Nutrition Programs

Slide5

ObjectivesDescribe the policy, purposes, and uniqueness of child nutrition programs(CNP) and their social and economic functions.Identify historical milestones in the evolution of CNPs.Review the philosophical basis for CNPs in the educational setting.Identify CNPs authorized by the Richard B. Russell National School Lunch Act (NSLA)Write a personal philosophy for CNPs.Recognize key CN legislative policyIdentify the impact of CNP regulations and policyIdentify leadership characteristicsIdentify the values that have sustained CNPDescribe the leadership role of the CN professional as an advocate

Slide6

Introduction – Where were you When?Consider the following questions. Why does this course begin with a discussion of the history and philosophy of CNPs? Why is it important to know about history and philosophy to form a framework for leadership ?In this lesson you are challenged to think about how an understanding of historical, philosophical, and regulatory perspectives supports a framework for leadership

Slide7

Pause and Reflect, pg. 8

Slide8

Understanding the Child Nutrition ProgramEffective leadership is based on a foundation of understanding Child Nutrition Programs from the history, philosophy, and regulatory points of view. CNPs at all levels of government serve social, economic, and political purposes. • Social Purposes: Education and health • Economic Purposes: Agriculture, food industry, labor market • Political or Public policy: Benefits the nation

Slide9

The stakeholdersMembers of the U. S. Congress at the national level;Vendors who manufacture and provide food, supplies, and service;State policy makers who determine its place in the educational organizationDecision makers at the local level where CNPs are operated, housed, andadministered as a function of the schoollocal community, including the media

Slide10

What Stakeholders are askingAre the public funds provided from federal and state tax dollars well-managed and serving a necessary purpose

Slide11

Ultimate StakeholdersThe ultimate stakeholdersare the children and their parents

Slide12

Pause and Reflect, pg. 11

Slide13

Effective Leadership in Child Nutrition ProgramsWhat is expected of CNP leaders?“Qualified employees are the keys to effective CNPs. …District CN directors/supervisors are leaders that create the CNP vision as integral partners in the education of children” (NFSMI, 1996, p. 1). An understanding of the competencies, knowledge, and skills needed by directors and supervisors is important for their advancement.

Slide14

The Regulatory PerspectiveSet the stage for how you must operate the program within the boundariesEstablished through policy, legislation, and regulations.Provide insights into the politics and public policy aspects of CNPs at the federal, state, and local level.Give you insight into the program requirements explain the administrative and financial framework within which the programs operate and are sustained.Help you see the value of collaboration and partnerships at all levels forEfficient management and achieving program goals.

Slide15

Major Functions of Child Nutrition Programs.Access to a variety of nutritious and culturally appropriate foods thatPromote growth and development, pleasure in healthy eating, long-term health, and readiness to learn.Prevent school day hunger and problems in discipline, school attendance, and attention to task.Nutrition education that empowers students to select and enjoy healthy food and physical activity.Screening, assessment, counseling, and referral for nutrition problems and the provision of modified meals for students with special needs

Slide16

Pause and Reflect

Slide17

Historical Milestones in the Evolution of ChildNutrition ProgramsBegan in Europe.CNPs had their beginnings in Germany. The children were required to work part-time and also were taught reading, writing, and arithmetic. Along with the work and lessons food was provided.This success with mass feeding in Germany resulted in the development of mass feeding in other countries

Slide18

The First Wave: Early Programs in the United StatesThe Children’s Aid Society in New York City began the first feeding programs in 1853. Ellen H. Richards initiated school feeding in Boston in 1894. Most of these early programs were motivated by charity. Books by Hunter (1904) and Spargo (1906) initiated public interest in school feeding as both men focused attention on the extent of hunger and the social consequences of hungry children

Slide19

The Second Wave: The Depression YearsThe second wave in the development of CNPs was brought on by the Great Depression.Farm surpluses accumulated because people had no money to buy food.Thousands of adults were without jobs. The first federal assistance for school lunch programs was given in 1933

Slide20

School Lunch MenuExamplesMENUS IN AN ITALIAN AREA OF BOSTONMonday: Cabbage Stew and two slices of Italian BreadTuesday: Lima Beans, Pasta, and two slices of Italian BreadWednesday: Lentils and two slices of Italian BreadMENUS IN AN IRISH AREA OF BOSTONMonday: 1/3 quart Vegetable, Soup with Meat Stock and two slices of BreadTuesday: 1/3 quart Pea Soup and two slices of BreadWednesday: Rice Pudding with Milk and two slices of bread

Slide21

The Third Wave: World War II, 1940–1945World War I and World War II provided evidence of physical deficiencies related to malnutrition in young people called for military service. Many young men called up for the draft were physically unable to fight because of physical conditions related to malnutrition. United States suffered 155,000 casualties asa result of malnutrition.

Slide22

National School Cafeteria AssociationCongress debated the role of the lunch program in the community and the need for a permanent program.They asked, “Is it primarily an education program or primarily an agriculture program?”

Slide23

Partnerships, Collaboration, andBipartisan SupportAmerican Dietetic Association (ADAAmerican Home Economics Association(AHEA)The Farm BureauThe National Congress of Parents and Teachers (PTA), Chief State School Officersand other educational organizations petitioned Congress to make the program permanent. The National School Cafeteria Association and the Food Service Director’s Conference were two existing organizations in the forefront in establishing networks to advocate for permanent legislation

Slide24

The Fourth Wave: The National School Lunch Act Passed and Implemented, 1946–1950The bill was signed by President Harry Truman on June 4, 1946. The Act was 60 years old in 2006. It has become the centerpiece of all legislation for CNPs.

Slide25

The National School Lunch Act,1946IT IS DECLARED TO BE THE POLICY OF CONGRESS, AS A MEASURE OF NATIONAL SECURITY…TO SAFEGUARD THE HEALTH AND WELL-BEING OF THE NATION’S CHILDREN…AND TO EXPAND THE MARKET FOR NUTRITIOUS AGRICULTURAL COMMODITIES…TO ASSIST STATES IN PROVIDING NONPROFIT SCHOOL LUNCH PROGRAMS (NSLA, SECTION

Slide26

NSLA ProvisionsServe nutritious lunches that meet requirements set by USDA including being consistent with the Dietary Guidelines for Americans.Provide a program that is accessible to all children without discrimination regardless of their ability to pay, handicap, race, or gender including those children with special needs. Schools are required to prepare and implement free and reduced meal policies to carry out this provision.Maintain records and reports to support the use of funds, service of meals, and consistency with meeting free and reduced meal program requirements.Operate a nonprofit program.Comply with safety and sanitation requirements including the establishmentof a food safety program.Use USDA commodities effectively.Comply with the competitive foods policyImplement a wellness policy

Slide27

In return for meeting these requirements, local school districts receivereimbursement for paid, free, and reduced price meals.a guaranteed level of commodity support.technical assistance in the form of training and materials.

Slide28

Five Important Facts1. The SLP is permanently authorized; this means that it is the law and is permanent until such time as Congress decides to repeal it.2. The SLP and other CNPs are entitlement programs. This assures local school districts and/or sponsoring agencies that funds will be available at the level promised for meals served. Rates of reimbursement are established on an annual basis. 3. The amount of funding available to states and local agencies is performance based. Reimbursement is paid on the basis of the number of meals (lunch or breakfasts) served by category: paid, free, or reduced price.4. Funding for some programs, including the SFSP, must be reauthorized every four years.5. In some instances, Congress may authorize programs without a provision for required funding. Section 205 of the 2004 Reauthorization Act, Team Nutrition Network, is an example. Congress determines on an annual basis if the programs are funded and, if so, the amount of funds to be provided and for what period. This type of funding is called discretionary funding

Slide29

Legislation—Social and Economic PurposesWhat is the economic purpose served by the NSLA and the CNA?What is the economic purpose served by the Supplemental Program for Women, Infants and Children (WIC) or the CACFP?What is the economic purpose served by the proposal to eliminate theReduced price category for school lunches and fold it into the free category?Who benefits economically from these proposals?

Slide30

Pause and Reflect, Page 29 PG

Slide31

Program Expansion and Early Industry SupportASFSA (SNA)—A Major Advocate for CNPsASFSA was organized in 1946, the same year the NSLA was passed. It had two major purposes:1. to promote professional growth of school lunch personnel and2. to be an advocate for the SLPs at the federal, state, and local level

Slide32

SNA Legislative Action Conference

Slide33

2014 Position Paper Talking Points Access to child nutrition programs remains a high priority for America’s families in today’s financially challenging environment. Under the new nutrition standards implemented in 2012, school meal programs have experienced increased costs and administrative burdens, while struggling with student acceptance of new menu items and increased plate waste. As a result, 1 million fewer students chose school meals each day. (Source: USDA Fiscal Year 2012 & 2013 data) According to SNA’s 2013 Back to School Trends Report, 47% of school meal programs report that overall revenue declined in the 2012/13 school year. To strengthen child nutrition programs for the future, Child Nutrition Reauthorization 2015 should focus on: promoting a healthy school environment for children; providing reasonable flexibility in the operation of school meal programs; maximizing program efficiency; and ensuring overall sustainability of child nutrition programs

Slide34

ConferenceLAC - 1999LAC - 2005

Slide35

Program ExpansionFrom 1946–1962, Congress appropriated funds on an annual basis for the lunch program based on the number of children enrolled in schools. The first year the appropriation was adequate to pay nine cents for each lunch, regardless of whether it was paid, free, or reduced price

Slide36

Pause and Reflect, pg. 32

Slide37

The Fifth Wave: The Transition Years, 1950sThe Brown vs. Topeka court case concluded that separate but equal schools were unconstitutional.Sputnik, the rocket launched by Russia, demonstrated an urgent need in America to improve the quality of math and science education.The establishment of McDonalds introduced fast food to young people and eventually provided a ready access to fast food by locating franchises in almost every little town across America.

Slide38

Personnel and Program Standards DevelopedPersonnel StandardsProgram Standards

Slide39

The Sixth Wave: The War on Poverty, 1960sTwo changes were made in the NSLA in 1962federal food support to schools with high economic need was approved in 1962. It was called the Special Commodity Assistance ProgramSection 4 of the NSLA was amended to provide funds to states on the basis of participation in the school lunch program rather than enrollmentThe second major amendment to the NSLA was also made in 1992. Congress added Section 11 to the NSLA to provide additional support to certain schools that were in low income areas. The appropriation for Section 11 funds was small

Slide40

The Environment Affects CNPsAn understanding of the social environment in the 1960s will help you gain a perspective of the growth and changes that occurred in the 1960s and the 1970s

Slide41

The CNA of 1966The CNA was passed in 1966. CNA brought into being the SBP and an expanded concept of nutrition for children from needy families. 1968 the Special Food Service Program, later to become the CACFP, and the SFSP were authorized.1972, WIC was created. Also provided non-food assistance (equipment funds) to help schools build or equip facilities in order to serve meals. The non-food assistance provision was repealed in the 1980s.

Slide42

The Late 1960sAction in WashingtonNongovernment Groups LeadCongressional HearingsThe White House Conference on Food, Nutrition, and HealthFrom School Lunch to CNPs

Slide43

The Seventh Wave: The Great Society, 1970sIn the early part of the 1970s, some remarkable changes were made toSection 11. Extensive hearings were heldWith these changes in funding and provisions for needy children, school principalsno longer had to worry about money running out in the middle of theschool year. No longer would it be necessary to stop serving needy childrenas was often the case before the performance funding was established.These amendments established provisions for serving free meals to allchildren under certain conditions, later to become known as Provision 2.

Slide44

The Eighth Wave: The Nation in Turmoil, 1975–1988Although the programs were expanding in every direction and Congressional support was overwhelming, there were rumblings among the Executive Branch that the CNPs needed to be changed. Discussions of block grants began to raise their ugly heads. The Administration proposed a block grant for the programs which was rejected by Congress

Slide45

The Troubled Years, 1980–1988Ronald Reagan became president. Proposals abounded from the White House to transform the program from a nutrition program for all children to a welfare program for the poor. This would be accomplished by eliminating all support for paying children and providing support only for economically needy children. In other words, the Section 4 funds that provide the infrastructure for the school meals programs would have been eliminated.

Slide46

Impact of Proposals in the 1980sIn spite of an aggressive defense by CN advocates, Congress passed amendments that reduced support for the NET Program, reduced all meal reimbursement rates, eliminated the funds for non-food assistance (equipment), and eliminated the Child Nutrition Advisory Council

Slide47

The National Food Service Management InstituteOne major addition was made in 1987. For a number of years, ASFSA had envisioned a national training institute for CNPs. In 1987, ASFSA asked Congress to provide funds for a feasibility study to determine the need for such an institute. The feasibility study was funded

Slide48

The Dietary Guidelines for AmericansThe first Dietary Guidelines for Americans were published in 1980. These evolved from the work of the Select Committee on Nutrition and Human Needs.They reflected findings from research and hearings in many parts of the U. S. regarding the relationship between nutrition and chronic disease and nutrition for promoting wellness

Slide49

The Ninth Wave: Triumphs and Challenges, 1990sThe 1992 national election brought a change in the White House with great support for issues related to children and health. There was considerable interest in and support for improving the quality of donated foods (commodities), including how the food products would be delivered.

Slide50

The 1994 Election and ChallengesThe 1994 election created a new Congress with many changes in philosophy.The nation was still concerned with balancing the budget and eliminating the deficit that had accrued in the eighties. The new Speaker of the House of Representatives presented legislation which he called a Contract for America

Slide51

Impact of the Welfare Reform Act on Child NutritionThe CNPs survived the congressional budget cutting that was proposed—with one exception. The NET Program was changed from permanent to discretionary.This meant that Congress could determine on a year-to-year basis if funds would be appropriated.

Slide52

Examine Issues Related to NET1. perception in Congress that NET, Team Nutrition, and possibly NFSMI provide duplicate services2. NET was a state managed program designed to deliver the nutrition education programs and services to local schools 3. NET Program was not always administered by the CNP4. the NET Program experienced more difficulty than any other part of the CNP.5. there was a political issue

Slide53

The 1994 Reauthorization ActThe Healthy Meals for Healthy Americans Act of 1994 (The 1994 Reauthorization Act, PL 103-448) contained amendments to the NSLA and the CNA. Focused on improving the quality of school meals,Removing barriers to participation of needy children in CNPs, andRequesting USDA to take action to strengthen the efficiency of CNPs.

Slide54

SMIThe requirement that school lunches and breakfasts meet the nutrient standards for calories and key nutrients for specific age and grade groups when averaged over a school week

Slide55

The Tenth Wave: A Bright Future, 1997 and BeyondIt was a historic moment when Shirley Watkins, former Child Nutrition Director from Memphis, was appointed USDA Deputy Secretary for Food, Nutrition, and Consumer Services. In this position she had responsibility for administering and directing all the CNPs for USDA.

Slide56

The William F. Goodling Child Nutrition Reauthorization Act of 1998Several important provisions of the 1998 Reauthorization Bill that amended the NSLA and the CNA reflected social and economic concerns. These included provisions that1. Required at least one food safety inspection in participating schools each year.2. Established a pilot universal SBP to examine the impact of breakfast on student performance.3. Expanded the Afterschool Care program to support nutritious snacks in after school programs.4. Authorized the establishment of a single agreement for SLP and SBP and simplified the application process.

Slide57

Pause and Reflect, pg. 54

Slide58

The Child Nutrition and WIC Reauthorization Act of 2004The provisions contained in the 2004 Reauthorization were grouped by the USDA into three categories:Program AccessHealthy School EnvironmentProgram Integrity

Slide59

Historical Milestones: Lessons LearnedEffective leadership in CNPs requires directors to know the values/beliefs that have created, expanded, and sustained CNPs through many trials and triumphs.To apply the values/beliefs in leading, managing, and operating CNPs now and in the future.

Slide60

Summary of Historical MilestonesThe overview of the historical milestones has covered a hundred years in the history of child nutrition. These historical milestones have emphasized many important concepts.

Slide61

The Philosophical PerspectiveHow does philosophy relate to values and concepts? What is the source of CNP philosophy?

Slide62

The Philosophical FrameworkEmma Smedley: The School Lunchwas originally published in 1920 and reprinted in 1930. In this book she described an ideal SLP as one that has specific purposes and characteristics. She identified two specific purposes of the program:to meet the food requirements of the child, helping to lay a foundation of physical vigor upon which the structure of mental training can be built, andto serve as an educational factor instilling wise food habits and offering an opportunity for lessons in courtesy and consideration.

Slide63

Mary de Garmo Bryan: The School CafeteriaDr. Mary de Garmo Bryan, Professor of Institutional Management, Teacher’s College, Columbia University and a World War I dietitian, was no doubt influenced by what she had observed during her military experience and also by Emma Smedley’s work in Philadelphia schools during the twenties.Dr. Bryan served as president of both the ADA and ASFSA (SNA)

Slide64

Basic BeliefsDr. Bryan identified at least 32 basic beliefs that support the four roles. These belief statements are summarized in Managing Child Nutrition Programs: Leadership for Excellence (Martin, 1999)

Slide65

BeliefsThe philosophy and basic beliefs of Smedley and Bryan were not a matter of how the programs were financed, but why they existed and how they were operated.They existed for the health, education, and well being of children.They were operated on sound business principles.They were expected to offer food of the highest quality that was appealing to the customer, and served in a pleasant and safe environment.

Slide66

The Philosophy Imbedded in LawCNPs contribute to national security and the economy.Proper nutrition for the Nation’s children is a matter of highest priority.A relationship exists between nutrition and learning. All children need to have access to nutritionally sound programs and there shall be no discrimination in the service of meals to children.Children, parents, and teachers need to have and apply nutrition knowledge in practice.The way food is prepared and served has a major influence on the child’s acceptance or rejection of food.

Slide67

Thelma FlanaganThelma Flanagan, a supervisor of the WPA lunch programs, was the first State Director of School Food Service in the Florida Department of Education.Registered Dietitian.A collaborator.Practiced the art and skill of working with and through community organizations to achieve program goals.She believed that standards for the program and personnel were essentialfor effective programs.She recognized that it was essential to use sound business principles tomanage and operate effective programs.She demonstrated visionary leadership in every aspect of her practice

Slide68

FlanaganA leader in developing Polices and StandardsA leader in ResearchProposed minimum educational qualifications for food service directors be no less than a bachelors degreeThese qualifications would be approved by the state of Florida, Louisiana and Georgia

Slide69

FlanaganA leader in researchBelieved that programs had to change to meet the continuing needs of children, education, and society.A wholly tax supported lunch program would teach children that nutrition is important, and would guarantee the availability of nutritionally adequate lunch.

Slide70

Dr. E. Neige TodhunterA Distinguished Professor at the University of Alabama and Dean of the College of Home Economics Was to the nutrition education and training component of school lunch what Bryan and Medley were to the leadership and management component

Slide71

Proponent of 4 major concepts essential to successful programs

Slide72

Louise SubletteAn area consultant in the Tennessee Department of Education and formerPresident of ASFSA. She recognized that the site-based, front-line people—the school nutrition assistants or technicians—who face the children daily are the real heroes. They are the ones who make important decisions every day about how food is prepared and served. They are the ones who greet children and have a major influence on how students feel about the food offered and the program.Sublette’s book, I Remember School Lunch, describes her recollections of 45 years in school food service

Slide73

Louise Sublette Award

Slide74

SubletteConcerned about the lack of recognition and attention given to site based personnel.As President of ASFSA, she was instrumental in establishment of a certification program for site based personnel.1999 ASFSA implemented a credentialing program

Slide75

SNS Benefits Benefits of the SNS CredentialProvides formal recognition of professional achievement at a national levelProvides professional recognition from subordinates, peers and superiorsIncreases ability to manage a complex food service operationDemonstrates commitment to the school nutrition professionEnhances career opportunitiesElevates self-esteem and pride in one’s workImproves credibility with school district administrators and the general public

Slide76

Many more PioneersWill you be one?

Slide77

Congressional Leaders Institutionalize Philosophical PerspectivesSenator Hubert HumphreySenator Robert DoleSenator George McGovernCongress Carl Perkins

Slide78

Pause and Reflect, Pg. 73

Slide79

Value of the Philosophical PerspectiveWhat are some words that help bring together this discussion of philosophical perspectivewords that embrace the values or beliefs related to the program?words that are reflected in beliefs and actions of the leaders profiled?5 “A-words” that address meeting the school-day nutrition needs of children. Available,AccessibleAccountableAppealingAcceptable.

Slide80

Foundations Community Environments

Slide81

FoundationBuilding School and Community Support forChild Nutrition Programs

Slide82

ObjectivesRecognize the importance of community support for CN.Identify strategies for working with stakeholders.Identify why partnerships are critical to effective Child Nutrition Programs(CNP).Recognize effective methods for building partnerships with school and community partners.Examine the influence of the political environment in which CNPs operate.Analyze the many roles of the CN director in building support for child nutrition and health.Identify basic principles of marketing CNPs

Slide83

Introduction

Slide84

Schools as a Community CornerstoneSchools are important; they are major cornerstones of a community. A host of people, including those in real estate, economic development, community development, social welfare, and various business occupations, recognize that schools have a big influence on the well-being of a community and its people. Families often use school quality as a primary criterion when choosing a place to live. Some people are willing to commute long distances to theirjobs in order to have their children in a particular school or school district. At the state and national levels, schools and education are often among the key platform components for those seeking political office

Slide85

Child Nutrition as a Community ProgramSchools are an ideal place to address health needs of children and adolescents.Since 1918 when the cardinal principles of education were formed,health has been an integral part of the school’s function. From kindergarten through high school, a large portion of the average child’s life is spent in school. In the United States, 97% of children and adolescents are enrolled in school. That adds up to 50 million young people attending 100,000 schools daily. In addition, 6 million adults work as teachers/staff in schools. If we combine students and adults, one-fifth of the U. S. population can be found in schools.

Slide86

Child Nutrition Programs Available NationwideThe National School Lunch Program (SLP) operates in nearly 100,000 public and nonprofit private schools and residential child care institutions. In Fiscal Year 2005 more than 29.6 million students participated each day in the SLP.The School Breakfast Program (SBP), authorized by the Child Nutrition Act of 1966 (CNA) was made permanent in 1975. It is available in more than 72,000 schools and institutions. In fiscal year 2005, more than 9.33 million students received breakfast each school day.

Slide87

Developing Healthy Eating Behaviors: A Community EffortChild nutrition leaders—unlike many groups and agencies concerned with health and nutrition—have the advantage of being part of schools. CN directors not only have the opportunity to work with the school staff and parents, they have the opportunity to work with people and groups in their communities who are interested in the nutritional health of children.

Slide88

Stakeholders in Child Nutrition ProgramsYou, as a CN professional, are a stakeholder by virtue of your position. In addition, you may also be a stakeholder as a parent or grandparent and you may also be involved in other organizations concerned with the health and well-being of children.

Slide89

Pause and Reflect, pg. 12

Slide90

Why be Concerned About StakeholdersA legislator may have an interest at the policy level in passing a law that will have an impact on all of the CNPs in the state or nation. Examples would be mandating breakfast programs in all schools or providing funds to help pay personnel salaries.A student is interested in the school menu each day and time available tobe served and eat.A school board member may be interested in how many students are participatingin the program, who those students are, and the school’s facility needs.A parent might want to know how the cafeteria handles meals for field tripsor how the CNP meets the needs of a child with a special food requirement.The person responsible for the school vending machines may be involved in a plan to get students to buy more food from the vending machines.

Slide91

Pause and Reflect, pg. 16

Slide92

Interacting with StakeholdersWhen identifying stakeholders, we need to think of their proximity and how that influences the way we interact with them. At the national level we may see stakeholders more as organizations, businesses, or agencies. We may or may not know any of the individuals in these groups, but their influence on the CNP is recognized. For example, the School Nutrition Association (SNA) has identified 20 organizations as prominent and powerful allies. The SNA urges its members to find out how these stakeholder organizations are related to CNPs at the state or local level

Slide93

Pause and Reflect, pg. 20

Slide94

Child Nutrition AlliancesBuilding PartnershipsProfessionals who lead and manage CNPs are responsible for providing nutritious meals that affect the ability of children to be successful in the classroom and to learn healthy food behaviors. As a CN professional you are in a position to help shape the daily lifestyle choices of the students in the school.have the opportunity to influence the nutrition environment so that healthyfood choices are available through all food outlets in the schools.can help provide sound nutrition education and messages as part of theeducational day.can influence nutrition-related policies so they support a healthy schoolenvironment.can build alliances that support expanding and maintaining sound nutrition policies and programs

Slide95

Pause and Reflect, pg. 22

Slide96

Working with AlliancesLet’s explore the value of alliances as an effective strategy for working on nutrition issues. As a new CN director, the task of alliance building maybe new to you. However, you have probably worked with alliances in your community to support causes of mutual interest. Can you think of at least one alliance you have been a part of?

Slide97

Evolution of Work in Child NutritionWe are still evolving in how we accomplish our nutrition related goals

Slide98

Child Nutrition Alliances are NecessaryThese are opportunities that cannot be realized by acting alone. CN alliances or partnerships are needed for the CNP if we are to be successful in helping students form healthy eating habits. Many opportunities exist but few, if any, can be accomplished alone

Slide99

Variations of Alliances/PartnershipsInternally the CN director might network or interact with the school nurse to provide information on the nutrient content of school meals.Teachers and other members of the instructional staff to obtain information on how nutrition is integrated into the curriculum or to provide information on nutrition resources.The coach and health educators to coordinate nutrition and physical activity.The principal’s administrative staff for sharing information that impacts participation.

Slide100

Variations of Alliances/PartnershipsExternally the CN director might network or interact with the local public health nutritionist to obtain or provide information on childhood obesity or other topics of interest to the CNP.Parent-teacher group to provide information on why changes were made in the school menus.County extension service that may have a Food Stamp grant to deliver nutrition education in the school

Slide101

Variations of Alliances/PartnershipsCooperationOrganizational Partnership: CoalitionLong Term Alliances/Partnerships: CollaborationAdvantages of Alliances/Partnerships

Slide102

8 Keys of Successful Alliances/Partnerships1. Shared Vision2. Skilled Leadership3. Process Orientation4. Diversity5. Membership driven Agenda6. Multiple Sectors7. Accountability8. Sell the stakeholder on the importance of being involved

Slide103

6 Initiatives Using Alliances/Partnerships1. The Local Wellness Policy2. Healthier US School Challenge3. Call to Action: Ten keys to promote healthy eating in schools4. Changing the Scene5. Action for Healthy Kids6. CDC’s Healthy Your Key Strategies to Prevent Obesity

Slide104

The Local Wellness PolicySection 204 for the 2004 Reauthorization Act requires LEAs to establish a local wellness policy and to have the policy in place by the first day of the 06-07 school year.

Slide105

Healthier US School ChallengeUSDA’s Food and Nutrition Services (FNS) has established the HealthierUS School Challenge to encourage schools to make changes in their school nutrition environments, improve the quality of the foods served, and provide students with more nutritious, healthy choices.This challenge is based on the premise that schools should be taking the lead in helping students learn to make healthy eating and active lifestyle choiceswww.letsmove.gov

Slide106

Call to Action: Ten KeysUSDA worked with five medical associations to develop a Call to Action: Ten Keys to Promote Healthy Eating in Schools. The Call to Action is designed to assist each school community in writing its own prescription for change

Slide107

Changing the Scene: Improving the Child NutritionEnvironmentA Commitment to Nutrition and Physical ActivityQuality School MealsOther Healthy Food ChoicesPleasant Eating ExperiencesNutrition EducationMarketing

Slide108

Action for Healthy KidsAction for Healthy Kids (AFHK ) is a non-profit organization formed specifically to address the epidemic of overweight, undernourished, and sedentary youth by focusing on changes at school.www.actionforhealthykids.org

Slide109

The Six InitiativesThe six initiatives described have strategies that must engage the community and key stakeholders to accomplish successful outcomes. The criteria for implementing these initiatives demonstrate the essential role of alliances and partnerships in achieving goals. CN directors need essential knowledge and skills to be active and successful in working with alliances to build community support

Slide110

Pause and Reflect, pg. 40

Slide111

The Changing Role of the Child Nutrition DirectorThe public is looking to the CNP for positive outcomes.We say, “Our meals are healthy.”They say, “Show me.”We say, “CNPs make a difference in a child’s health.”They ask, “Why has the rate of overweight adolescents tripled?”

Slide112

Director’s RolesInformation expertResource identifierLeaderMotivator and encouragerTeam builder

Slide113

Information ExpertParticipation in the program,Who eats in the school cafeteria,The food and menu offered in the cafeteria,The sale of extra food items that compete with a healthy school meal bothwithin the cafeteria and outside the cafeteria,Factors that influence eating behaviors and choices,Foods that are customer favorites, Ways the cafeteria can be used as a learning laboratory and an extension of the classroom, the level of coordination between the CN staff and the instructional staff,policies that support and maintain a healthy school environment,federal regulations and local policies that guide the program, andhow the school internal and external dynamics affect the program.

Slide114

Identifying Resources for the AllianceWho is the contact in the local school district that can assist in locating various types of funding such as grants or special foundation funding?Is there technical assistance available from the state CNP office?Who has up-coming grant opportunities? Are there grant opportunities through organizations such as the SNA, the Child Nutrition Division of the state agency, or the state agriculture agency?Who in the community has shown an interest in obesity prevention and control that is not part of the alliance? Should thealliance be expanded to include other individuals or organizations in the community?Who is interested in health, both inside and outside the school community?What are the resources available from NFSMI that would help the alliance develop its action plan—resources suchas NFSMI’s DVD on Developing a Local Wellness Policy. Materials related to the NFSMI training including downloadable printed materials and an online webcast are available athttp://www.nfsmi.org

• What types of initiatives could be implemented into the existing school day?• Who would be responsible for managing the initiatives

Slide115

Pause and Reflect, pg. 46

Slide116

Motivation and EncouragementPerhaps it is the director’s role to point out how important the school nutrition environment is to the health, education, and self-esteem of their children.alliance members can help to upgrade the policies and standards in the school that support a healthy learning environment.their involvement will be a catalyst to help children develop healthy lifestyles.meaningful it is to have early diet intervention for children as they grow into adulthood. This may be the time to point out the huge role diet has in our overall health, regardless of age.

Slide117

Slide118

Pause and Reflect, pg. 48

Slide119

Team BuildingA successful CN director understands the importance of being inclusive of partners who influence our customers. One CN director has stated that her job is to operate a financially solid program and that this is a full time job.The director also said that additional time was spent providing training to CNP

Slide120

Who Should Be Involved in Building Alliances?The work of alliance building in CNPs belongs not only to the CN director, but to anyone who has interest in the health and academic success of each child that comes through the school door

Slide121

Think about your own work style.Do you enjoy working alone and communicating only with other nutrition professionals about nutrition issues?Or are you linked into your community through solid relationships with parents, business and industry leaders, health related staff, and a wide range of school related staff?

Slide122

Slide123

Pause and Reflect, pg. 50

Slide124

The Political Environment for Child Nutrition ProgramsThe CNPs operate in a political environment. Laws and policies are made at the state, national, and even at the local level by elected or appointed representatives.These laws and policies set the parameters for how CNPs must operate

Slide125

Child Nutrition in the Public ArenaWhy are public policy and politics so pervasive in CNPs? A look at some of the ways in which child nutrition fits into the public arena will help answer the question.See page 52 of Participant Guide

Slide126

Pause and Reflect, pg. 54

Slide127

Child Nutrition Operates in a Political EnvironmentBeing political in child nutrition is both a responsibility and an opportunity. CN directors have the responsibility to be knowledgeable in all aspects of the program.to be accountable to all the stakeholders.for giving accurate and complete information to the public, including the media.to be an advocate for the program.

Slide128

Politics as an OpportunityCN professionals have an opportunity to make others aware of the important role the CNP plays in the health and education of students. Since CN professionals work in a complex political system, they can work within the system to be positive change agents. What are some ways the CN director helps create awareness and make change?

Slide129

Slide130

Pause and Reflect, pg. 56

Slide131

Marketing Child Nutrition ProgramsWhy is it necessary to market the CNP?

Slide132

Use of Social Marketing in Child NutritionWe need to look at marketing as a broader concept—a concept that includesall communication with customers or those who have influence on CNPs,public relations,merchandising,advertising, andpromotion

Slide133

Social Marketing: Definition and GoalsThe objective of social marketing is to benefit target individuals or groups, not the marketer. It is not fund raising, or trying to get someone elected, or trying to get people to cast votes in a particular way.The basic means of achieving improved welfare is through influencing behaviors—in most cases to bring about a change in behavior. If you are a social marketer, you are trying to change behavior, not get someone to buy a particular product or service.The target audience is the primary focus in the social marketing process. This means that the customer is in the center of social marketing.

Slide134

Slide135

Pause and Reflect, pg. 60

Slide136

The Relationship Between Change Theory and MarketingStage 1: PrecontemplationThe marketer must• create an awareness within the customer, an interest in the need for change,and a desire to change values.• show customers that they can improve their own lives.

Slide137

The Relationship Between Change Theory and MarketingStage 2: ContemplationThe marketer mustpersuade,motivate, andget customers to think and understand that the action you want from them is good for them.

Slide138

MarketingStage 3: ActionThe marketer mustcreate action.get customers to both think they can do this act and actually act.encourage the customer to move ahead and try the action.

Slide139

MarketingStage 4: MaintenanceThe marketer musthelp the customer maintain the change,get the customer to see the benefits and rewards of the action, andrepeat the behavior.

Slide140

Pause and Reflect, pg. 60

Slide141

Changing the Priorities in Child Nutrition ProgramsCN Director—Responsibility and PrioritiesSetting priorities on a day to day basis is a three pronged systemMust doGood to doNice to do

Slide142

Partnership PossibilitiesCN professionals cannot afford the luxury of waiting for someone else to extend the invitation to work together on problems affecting the program and children's’ health.

Slide143

Hot Buttons!

Slide144

Child Nutrition PoliciesThe Hot Button issues presented for your information in this lesson will affect the outcome of the CNP in your school district or school. The two Hot Buttons in Lesson Four areCN Policies, andPouring Rights Contracts

Slide145

Food & Nutrition Program Staff

Slide146

New Directors SeminarThis service (or product) is provided through the Texas Department of Agriculture's school nutrition education, and outreach program funded by the U. S. Department of Agriculture, Food and Nutrition Service. In accordance with Federal Law and 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, SW, Washington, D.C. 20250-9410 or call toll free (866) 632-9992 (Voice).  Individuals who are hearing impaired 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” (USDA, 2011).

Shom More....
rose
By: rose
Views: 0
Type: Public

Download Section

Please download the presentation from below link :


Download Presentation - The PPT/PDF document "New Directors Seminar I December 10, 201..." is the property of its rightful owner. Permission is granted to download and print the materials on this web site for personal, non-commercial use only, and to display it on your personal computer provided you do not modify the materials and that you retain all copyright notices contained in the materials. By downloading content from our website, you accept the terms of this agreement.

Try DocSlides online tool for compressing your PDF Files Try Now