Healthy Kids Special Report
- Grades: PreK–K, 1–2, 3–5, 6–8
What's it take to live a healthy lifestyle? It's not as hard as you think!
Kid Reporters talk to celebrities, athletes, chefs, and others about how healthy living leads to happy living. Get tips, recipes, and more.
After playing three consecutive (and very competitive) tennis matches, 12-year-old Lauren Fishbein was not even tired. So how does she do it?
Join Kid Reporter Grace McManus in the Brooklyn, New York, kitchen of cookbook authors Rozanne Gold and daughter Shayna DePersia, 14.
Kid Reporters cover First Lady Michelle Obama's "Let's Move!" events as she takes her fight against childhood obesity from the White House kitchen garden to grocery stores in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, and beyond.
Kid Reporter Nick Berray talks to WNBA star about healthy living and the upcoming womenâ€™s basketball season.
Latanna Stone is 9 years old and has won more than 100 golf tournaments already! Her goal is to be the youngest player to make the LPGA, the professional golf association for women.
Staying fit requires regular physical exercise. You can work out or play a sport, like football, basketball, baseball, or hockey. But that's not all! Many kids today are taking up the sport of fencing for fun and fitness.
Recently, Olympic gold medalist and author Apolo Anton Ohno gave a lecture at Southern Connecticut State University. His story can be an inspiration for other young people in trouble, he told the audience in New Haven, Connecticut.
First Lady Michelle Obama visited Bell Multicultural High School in Washington, D.C., to help relaunch the President's Council on Fitness, Sports and Nutrition. The council, which has been around for decades, now has an added emphasis on eating healthy.
Actor Reed Alexander of iCarly turned his personal quest for a healthy lifestyle into a website for kids called Kewlbites.com.
To encourage kids to become more active, Fuel Up to Play 60 was co-created by the NFL, the National Dairy Council, and the U.S. Department of Agriculture.
Fifth graders are helping their friends become healthier by joining a program called NAC. NAC stands for Nutrition Advisory Council. Made up of students at Cub Run, the committee wants to help kids be healthier eaters.
Let's Move! has been on the job for a year now, fighting to end childhood obesity in America. First Lady Michelle Obama celebrated her pet program's anniversary at an event in Alpharetta, Georgia.
Project Healthy Schools is a program aimed at helping 6th graders in Ann Arbor, Michigan, find better food options, exercise ideas, and educational activities. The program has recently come to the Metro Detroit area.