By fatty mcfatfuck - 24/6/2020 02:02

Dietitian is the recognized title

Today, I caught my mother-in-law filling my one-year-old's cup with Dr. Pepper. When I flipped out, she told me I was overreacting since "all her kids turned out fine." Save for my husband, all her kids are morbidly obese diabetics who’ve struggled with poor diets. She herself is almost 450 lbs. FML
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By  Jillian Cosby-Kelly  |  14

NOT the point.

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  Jillian Cosby-Kelly  |  14

NOT the point.

By  Jillian Cosby-Kelly  |  14

That is DISGUSTING. I would lose my damn mind!!!! Next time look her dead in the eyes and say "you sure about that?" like Sam Elliott

By  iamnuff  |  11

A bit of Dr pepper won't make you fat. It's every other part of her lifestyle that you'll want to avoid.

Don't be the killjoy parent who doesn't let their kids eat sweets or drink pop, because as soon as they can get that stuff where you can't see, they'll be on it like coke-fiends.

Just practice moderation.

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  sarsuela  |  22

A bit of Dr. Pepper is fine, yes, but so is every other "bit" of her lifestyle. It is obvious she doesn't restrict herself or her kids to only a bit of sugary drinks.
That aside, did you notice the kid is only one?! There is no reason for kids that age to drink anything but water, milk and fresh juice.

By  ViviMage  |  38

Children ages 2 to 18 should sip no more than 8 ounces of sugar-sweetened drinks over a seven-day period, the American Heart Association says in new recommendations published Monday in the journal, Circulation. These syrupy sips include sodas, sports and energy drinks, fruit-flavored waters and sweetened teas.