The restaurant is asked to stop offering kids free ice cream, cakes and chocolate in fixed-price menus in the fight against childhood obesity
- The Royal School of Pediatrics and Pediatric Health gave recommendations
- The government is already discussing how to limit the advertising of junk food
- One third of children in the United Kingdom at age two to 15 years are in the category of overweight or obesity
Restaurants should be forbidden to offer unhealthy desserts to children within a fixed-cost menu, say leading doctors.
The Royal Pediatric College and Pediatric Health have said that stopping practices could help counteract high rates of obesity in childhood.
Free treatments offered by restaurants within the menus can include ice creams, pastries and other sweet treats.
One third of children in the UK aged two to 15 years now are categorized as obese or obese, according to public health information in England.
The Royal College of Pediatrics and Pediatric Health has called free desserts coming as part of a fixed price menu and banning child obesity
Almost two-thirds (64 percent) of the restaurant chains offer a fixed-cost menu including dessert, according to a survey of the February 2008 Association of Obesity.
Some 87 percent of the offered desserts were unhealthy. Some, however, offered fresh fruit.
HOW ARE MALE BRITISH CHILDREN?
England's children are thicker than ever – official data revealed in October that every 25 to 11 years were seriously overweight, which is the worst possible category.
Of the approximately 556,000 children age at elementary school in the United Kingdom, 170,000 are to some extent overweight, figures are in May.
More than one in all five eleven is obese – equivalent to about 111,000 children – and if so fat indicates they are more likely to develop type 2 diabetes, heart disease, cancer or stroke.
In the Royal College of Pediatrics and Children's Health, it is stated that children should weigh every year at school because the danger is in the " and Great Britain lags behind the rest of the EU in the fight against obesity.
Experts have also warned children to gain weight at a "drastic pace" when they are in school.
It is known that food sugar contributes to the swelling of the children's waist, with huge amounts of popular sugar-filled foods.
Sugar tax has reduced the effect of some non-alcoholic beverages, but breakfast cereals may still contain more than 70 percent of the sugar in one day.
Even one can of Coca Cola (35g sugar) or Mars bar (33g) contains more than the maximum amount of sugar your child should have throughout the day.
"If we do not face this crisis of obesity, today's obese children will become tomorrow's obese adults whose years of healthy life will shorten a whole range of health problems," said Izzi Seccombe from the Local Authorities Association in May.
The RCPCH has now called on ministers to consider the ban after consulting more measures to restrict the promotion of foods rich in fats, salt and sugar, the Times said.
Max Davie, an RCPCH health improvement officer, suggested that families often give their children a dessert because it is value for money.
He said, "As a parent, when I go to the restaurant and use a children's menu, I feel the pressure to allow my children to always have pudding, even if they are full, because we've" paid for it. "
Last year, 26,000 children were taken to a hospital with broken teeth. Excessive weight increases the risk of major health problems including Type 2 diabetes. T
RCPCH recommendations come after it was discovered in January that British children consumed 22 stone (140kg) of sugar ten years ago.
For two years, children consume an average of almost 2oz of sugar – 52g per day. This is more than twice the recommended daily maximum.
Children are exposed daily on unhealthy foods – half of the television offer of food and drinks that children see for unhealthy items or fast food restaurants, according to a study by the Institute for Fiscal Studies.
Evidence suggests that exposure to food advertising can have an immediate and long-lasting effect on children's health by encouraging them to eat even after seeing the advert and changing their dietary preferences.
Strict new regulations came into force in July 2017 and banned advertising high-fat, sugar and salt foods in children's media content, including the Internet platform.
Junk food advertisements for children's television programs have been banned since 2007.
However, IFS found that 70 percent of high-fat, sugar and salt products, or restaurants and bars were now shown before 21.
In a major action this year, the government has implemented ban on two-in-one contracts for junk food and London public transport ads.
Consultation on the last phase of childhood obesity strategy – including the ban on the advertising of junk food before 21 January – is underway.
The content of calories in ready-made meals, sandwiches and meals served in restaurants must be reduced by 2024 according to government plans.
Recent data suggests that food manufacturers lowered sugar levels by an average of just two percent, versus five percent.
What is obesity? WHAT IS HEALTHY RISKS?
Obesity is defined as an adult with a BMI of 30 or more years.
BMI healthy people – is calculated by dividing the weight in kg per height in meters and the response by height – between 18.5 and 24.9.
In children, obesity is defined as 95th percentile.
Centers compare young people to the same age.
For example, if the quarter is 40 percent weight, it means 40 percent of the trimester has the same or lower weight than that baby.
About 58 percent of women and 68 percent of men in the UK have excessive weight or obesity.
The condition costs the NHS about 6 billion pounds, from the budget amount of about 124.7 billion pounds each year.
This is due to obesity that increases the risk of people suffering from many life-threatening conditions.
Such conditions include type 2 diabetes, which can cause kidney disease, blindness, and even amputation of the limbs.
Studies show that at least one of the six hospital beds in the UK is taking a patient with diabetes.
Obesity also increases the risk of heart disease, which kills 315,000 people each year in the UK – making it the cause of death number one.
Carrying dangerous amounts of weight is also associated with 12 different types of cancer.
It includes a breast that affects one of the eight women at some point in their life.
Among children, studies show that 70 percent of obese youth have high blood pressure or elevated cholesterol, leading to a risk of heart disease.
Obese children are also significantly more common in adulthood.
And if children are overweight, their obesity in adulthood is often more serious.
Even five children in the UK go to school because of excessive body weight or obesity, which increases to one-third at the time they are 10 years old.