Recent studies and news reports have made parents — many of whom grew up eating sugary cereals and other indulgent breakfast items — reconsider what they give their kids to eat each morning. One, from Yale University's Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity, showed that cereals marketed to children contain 85% more sugar, 65% less fiber, and 60% more sodium than cereals marketed to adults. Another, conducted by the Chicago Tribune, asserted that major cereal manufacturers had not lived up ...
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