Research has found that touch is a catalyst for healthy eating. For foods that children don’t like to eat, more exposure may allow children to gradually accept them. Contact isn’t just about “eating,” “playing with” food is also good contact. Kids who “play” with food are more likely to eat them, such as smashed spinach and bananas, more likely to treat them as snacks.

The key to getting kids to eat well is not to force them to eat well, but to allow them to “play” with food. Nutritional studies have shown that children need to “touch” a food an average of 12 times before they can list it as a “favorite” food. “Exposure” doesn’t mean you ask them to eat the food 12 times, every time you see, Baby Bibs  hear, or smell it counts as an “exposure” experience.

The reason why playing with food is not a bad habit is not only that it is good for the development of children and can also promote children to eat, playing with food will “solve” itself as it grows. As children get older and become accustomed to many foods, they lose interest in “playing”. To prevent your child from getting their clothes dirty when they play, such a bib should be prepared, see the link below: