• Eat Breakfast at School


    Every student should have access to food, a healthy diet and nutrition education. The school breakfast program ensures these options are available to students. Studies have proven that students who eat breakfast benefit both nutritionally and educationally. 

    Benefits Tagline

    Breakfast Options at School:

    Mornings can be hectic! We get it. Breakfast at school is a perfect option to ensure that your child receives a nutritious breakfast in the morning without imposing on your child's morning routine. There is no cost for your child to participate in the Breakfast Program - they can sleep in a few extra minutes, start their day and curve their hunger in the morning hours of school with a quality selection of breakfast options. It's also a great opportunity to socialize with siblings and classmates before the focus on learning begins. 

    Menu Options List  

    Benefits of a healthy breakfast:

    There is a proven link between breakfast and learning, and a students' experience in their learning environment. Below shows of the studies which have identified that when breakfast is available at scool, students are reported to have better attendance, decreased tardiness, decreased discipline referrals and increased academic performance.   

    arrow Higher Scores on Assessment Tests   *Archives of Pediatric & Adolescent Medicine, October 1996

    arrow Increased Math and Reading Scores   *Tufts University School of Nutrition Science and Policy, 1998
     Improved Classroom Behavior
                         Fewer Nurse's Office Visits
                         Improved Classroom Behavior
                         Improved Attentiveness in Class Reported by Teachers
    arrow Improved Performance Reported by Parents     *Minn. Dept. of Children, Families & Learning & Univ. of Minn, 1998
     Increased Grades in Math
                         Decrease in Student Absences
                         Decrease in Student Tardiness

     arrowDecrease in Ratings of Psychologial Concerns   *Massachusetts General Hospital and Harvard Medical School, 1998