Healthy Weight Education PowerPoint

Delivering Healthy Weight
Tuesday 5th March 2013
Somerset Health and
Wellbeing in Learning
Teresa Day
Health & Wellbeing Education Advisor
Fiona Moir
Public Health Advisor for Children and Young
Morning Agenda
• 9:00 – Arrival, sign in - Tea/coffee
• 9:30 – Introduction and ‘Blind data ice-breaker’
Practical Session 1 – Thinking Games and Activities
• 10:40 – Coffee
• 11:00 – Bristol-based projects – Rachel Cooke
Practical Session 2 – Using a Stimulus for Discussion
• 12.20 – Lunch – The Blue School, Wells
Afternoon Agenda
• 1:00 – Healthy Eating – Carolyn Banfield (Bath)
Practical Session 3 – Running a Health-Based Enquiry
• 2:30 - A burst of activity!
• 3:00 – Community Lifestyles Projects
• 3:30 – Plenary
• 3:45 - Close
• Obesity is on the rise
• It is a global, national and local issue with USA
and UK with highest prevalence
• It has growing cost implications for NHS –
heart disease, diabetes and types of cancers
• Poor diet and sedentary lifestyle impacts on
mental health, relationships and wellbeing
• The media plays a significant role in informing
and confusing the issue
Philosophy for Children –
Thinking Games
Think-Commit-Justify- Reflect
• Swap across the circle if you think...donuts
have to have a hole, sweets are great, you eat
your 5-a-day.
• What’s better, a cat or dog, being an adult or
a child? Eating cake or curry?
• Would you rather...? Vote with your feet
• Evilometer – Ranking games
• Concept Cake – Recipe for a healthy lifestyle
Philosophy for Children –
Using a stimulus
• Philosophy cocktail party – ask each other
questions and listen to answers, swap and
move on
• Conceptometer – ranking and ordering ideas
and events
• DVD clips or Images/media and technology
• Texts – Using fiction and non-fiction
• Objects
Philosophy for Children –
Running an Enquiry
Initial Response – One word in a circle
Creating questions – pairs and groups
Choosing questions - voting
First thought – everyone is given a chance to
• Final word – conclusions, change of thinking
Ofsted Chief Inspector Sir Michael
Wilshaw wants a more professional
approach to school governing bodies
• He praised the best governors for focusing on the "big
issues", such as "the quality of teaching, the progress and
achievement of their pupils, and the culture which supports
• But he condemned weak governing bodies for paying too
much attention to what he called "marginal" concerns.
• "Too much time spent looking at the quality of school
lunches and not enough on maths and English," Sir Michael
Website Resources
Course Notes
Targeted Intervention Programme
Director of Public Health Award