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Nairn's Gluten Free Oat Grahams -- 5.64 oz


Nairn's Gluten Free Oat Grahams

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Nairn's Gluten Free Oat Grahams -- 5.64 oz

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Nairn's Gluten Free Oat Grahams Description

  • 4 Snack & Go Packs
  • 4 Cookies Per Pack
  • Non GMO Project Verified
  • Gluten-Free

The tasty cookies come in handy pouch packs, so are easy to pop in your bag for a snack on the go!

 

At Nairn's we love our oats and that's why we've created a range of delicious, gluten free cookies that everyone can enjoy. Naturally oats do not contain gluten but can be contaminated by contact with other grains. We pride ourselves in carefully sourcing gluten free oats and one of our farms in Wyoming is owned by a family of Celiacs. The family not only understands the importance of following a gluten free diet, but they have made it their mission to produce oats that are safe to consume. They personally walk the fields to check for any imperfections and ensure proper care is taken during the harvesting process. Every individual truck of raw oats that enters or leaves the mill is tested each and every time. All Nairn's gluten free products are tested to Elisa standards, a system approved by GFCO, so you can enjoy your oatmeal cookies with confidence.

 

Nairn's gluten free cookies Taste so good, you wouldn't even know they are gluten free!

  • Gluten free whole grain oats • Dedicated gluten free bakery
  • No artificial colors, flavors or preservatives • Zero trans fats
  • 45 calories per cookie • Suitable for vegans 

Palm Fruit Oil

This product is made with palm fruit oil from sustainable sources.


Directions

Store in a cool, dry place
Free Of
Gluten, artificial colors, flavors and preservatives.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 2 Cookies (20 g)
Servings per Container: 8
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories90
Calories from Fat35
Total Fat4 g6%
   Saturated Fat1.5 g7%
   Trans Fat0 g0%
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium85 mg4%
Total Carbohydrate14 g5%
   Dietary Fiber1 g5%
   Sugars3 g
Protein2 g
Vitamin A0%
Vitamin C0%
Calcium0%
Iron2%
Other Ingredients: Whole grain oats (72%), palm oil, sugar, golden syrup, tapioca starch, raising agent (sodium bicarbonate), sea salt.

Contains May contain traces of milk, tree nuts, peanuts. Not suitable if you are allergic to the protein avenin.

The product packaging you receive may contain additional details or may differ from what is shown on our website. We recommend that you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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How to Help Your Kids Have a Positive Attitude About School

The start of a new school year can be an exciting time for many children, but not all kids look forward to returning to class. And the current pandemic may cause even the most eager learners to experience feelings of anxiety, doubt and negativity about going back to campus. Fortunately, there are some ways in which parents and guardians can help their students become more positive about the year ahead.

Smiling Mother Helps Young Smiling Daughter Put On Backpack to Represent Positive Attitude and School Anxiety | Vitacost.com/Blog

How to Help Kids Cope with School Anxiety

If your son or daughter seems less than enthusiastic about the 2021-2022 school year, the following techniques may help change their mindset.

Model a positive attitude.

“Your attitude, not your aptitude, will determine your altitude” Are you familiar with this popular phrase from motivational speaker Zig Ziglar? Well, kids often take their cues from parents and other trusted adults. If you discuss the importance of education with your child, show them that you are excited about the upcoming school year and share enjoyable experiences from your own school days, they may go from dreading school to thinking it’s cool.

Help reframe negative thoughts.

Your child may be experiencing lots of negative internal dialogue, such as “I’m not a good student,” “Everybody understands this math problem but me” or even “Nobody likes me.” Teach them to turn that bad banter into positive thoughts, like “I’m working hard in my classes and understanding more every day,” “I bet others are having trouble with this math problem, too, so I’ll ask the teacher to review it.” and “I’m going to step out of my comfort zone and try to befriend the girl sitting next to me.”

Take time to listen.

Your child’s negative feelings toward school may be easily remedied with a simple conversation. So, ask what is bothering them about returning to class—your responses might set their mind at ease. And even if you don’t have all the answers, you may find yourself chipping away at some of their pessimistic thoughts. At the very least, the discussion will remind them that you are always on their side.

Set realistic expectations.

Depending on how it’s applied, pressure to perform well in school can cause students to shine—or sink. To help your child feel less overwhelmed academically, set clear and realistic expectations for the school year, but let them know that you require hard work and dedication, not perfection.

Promote a growth mindset.

If your child embraces a growth mindset, they will believe that success can be achieved through hard work, not just innate ability. Remind them that if they pay attention, study hard and ask for assistance when needed, they can become a star student and reap many academic rewards.

Reward their efforts.

Speaking of rewards, positive reinforcement, in the form of hugs, high fives and praise for a job well done can help children feel good about their schoolwork—and going to school. Some parents may even acknowledge kids’ efforts with small gifts, such as extra screen time or that new shirt they’ve been eyeing.

Get involved.

Parental support goes a long way toward making kids feel more confident and secure in their scholastics. Look for ways to show your child that you are on their academic team, from volunteering in class or at the annual book fair to chaperoning their fieldtrips.

Enlist the aid of a professional.

If nothing you say or do seems to be getting through to your child, it may be time to set up a meeting with a school counselor or a therapist. Someone with more training may offer additional insights on how to help your student have a better attitude about school.
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