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The Waldorf Kindergarten Snack Book (English Edition) [Format Kindle]

Jo Valens , Lisa Hildreth

Prix éditeur - format imprimé : EUR 14,43
Prix Kindle : EUR 4,80 TTC & envoi gratuit via réseau sans fil par Amazon Whispernet
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Descriptions du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

Here is a useful compendium of information, recipes, and anecdotes from Waldorf kindergarten teacher Lisa Hildreth—a rich book for teachers, parents, and anyone who cares for young children. Create soups, breads, and fruit dishes with children, while learning and teaching them how various foods affect us and how to use healthy ingredients to make delicious and nutritious snacks. Whimsically and joyously illustrated by kindergarten teacher Jo Valens, you will find yourself turning to this book time and again when it's snack time. The author has also included a chapter on birthday and festival foods.

Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 1408 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 52 pages
  • Pagination - ISBN de l'édition imprimée de référence : 0880105631
  • Editeur : Bell Pond Books (1 février 2006)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00AQI6DBQ
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
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  • Word Wise: Activé
  • Composition améliorée: Non activé
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°369.653 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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Amazon.com: 3.9 étoiles sur 5  12 commentaires
152 internautes sur 165 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Recipes Are Solid, Framing Text is Mush 7 février 2009
Par Matthew Wall - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Couverture à spirales|Achat vérifié
This is a lovely little book, and the recipes are great. Creative, fun, and nutritious, and many of the recipes if not most of them can be prepared with the kids' participation.

But the best feature of the book is that it's spiral-bound, which means you can rip out pages 1-10 and responsibly recycle them. These are ostensibly about "Planning Your Snacks" but are full of unreconstructed giblets of residual anthroposophic philosophy about food that has far more in common with folklore or urban legends than it does with any modern understanding of food science and nutrition. This leads to the authors wholly digesting and extruding such thoughts as, when recommending against feeding children tomatoes, peppers, eggplants, and potatoes, "The normal protein forming process in the seed, takes the abnormal course of making alkaloids, and the nightshades have an above-average nitrogen content. As adults with an ego fully incarnated, we are able to deal with this influence, but for a child whose ego is in the process of incarnation and body building, it is a different matter." You might as well start blaming malaria on bad vapors from tomatoes once again. Or, in recommending against eating them: "Bananas contain good nourishment but not much vitalizing force."

The introductions to each section are similarly baked with falderal and topped with a fine grating of phooey. For example, an erroneous blanket statement about the historical (well, "cosmological" to use the book's own word) origins of the names of the days of the week, and disturbing pseudo-science such as "Rice...acts more on the digestive system than the nerve-sense system and therefore does not stimulate a wakeful consciousness" followed immediately by the statement "Rice is one of the main foods of peoples in India and the Far East," which could be construed as racist (rice doesn't stimulate a wakeful consciousness, and those people in the far east eat a lot of rice.) I suspect the authors did not mean to imply such, given the general universal humanism of the Waldorf approach, but it is a sign of foggy thinking that blanket statements about the food without a grounding in chemistry or nutrition science pepper this tome. (See Harold McGee "On Food and Cooking" for some actual science.)

Why the heck do I still give this four stars? As noted, the recipes are good, simple, nutritious, and many of the sidebar activity suggestions are great. In this sense, there's a parallel to Waldorf education itself: the basic core practices and ideas are incredibly sane and humane, but the metaphysical mush, if taken without the context of the intervening century of psychological and developmental research, threatens at times to overwhelm that strong core of decent educational practice.

So, I do recommend it: just read the recipes and skip the framing text. The book will go down easier and your ego will have less trouble incarnating it.
42 internautes sur 47 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Not what I expected 28 mai 2009
Par NoBoMama - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Couverture à spirales|Achat vérifié
I was really disappointed when I received this book. It is a very thin cookbook and the first 10 pages are not even recipes, they talk about "incarnating foods" and whatnot. Even though I am a strong supporter of the Waldorf philosophy, I have to agree with the previous reviewer who stated that these pages are worthy of a trip to the recycle bin.

The recipes themselves are healthy, as expected. However, very few of the recipes give yields and some don't even really tell you how much of the ingredients to add. When I buy something that says it has recipes in it, I sort of expect that it will tell me how much of the food I am making and how much of an ingredient to add. Something more descriptive perhaps than, "lots of apples." Also, one of the "recipes" tells you to go out and buy some particular pancake mix and make biscuits with it, which just seems ridiculous to me.

I was happy to see that there are some different recipes in here, one for "Millet Squares" is something that comes to mind.
The recipes I've tried are decent. Many of them call of things that you probably don't have hanging around your house. Rice syrup, millet, and rose essence come to mind. But if that is what you're after, (it was what I was looking for, something a little different), than you may enjoy this book. I was disappointed that it was so thin and half-hearted. In my opinion, it is not worth the money.
22 internautes sur 23 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A very practical resource 17 janvier 2007
Par MamaG - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Couverture à spirales
This is an extremely useful and practical book full of simple ideas and recipes for snacks and lunches. The information on planning snacks definitely comes from an anthroposophical bent, which might be troubling to some readers, but overall it is a wonderful resource. It includes sample snack menus, information of eating "a grain a day" (as well as the energetic properties of the grains), and sections on bread, soup, fruit, birthday cakes & muffins, and special foods for the festivals. We use ours daily!
12 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 A Nice Addition 13 avril 2009
Par C. Zalewsky - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Couverture à spirales|Achat vérifié
I purchased this book as a mom of twin preschool boys who attend a local Waldorf school. I knew the recipes would pass my healthy test by using whole grains and natural ingredients and it did not dissappoint. I was also pleasantly surprised to find many wheat free and other allergen free recipes.Our household is tree-nut and gluten free due to Celiac and a tree nut allergy. I will still have to convert many to gluten free but I expected to. The book is small but the spiral bound housing is excellent!
The chief complaints I have about the book is the lack of complete/accurate measurements and baking times. Some recipes had flour measurements that were rough estimates with 25% increments either way (too much or too little of the ingredient) As a very experienced baker, I know this can be a huge problem and potentially a waste of valuable time and ingredients. A difference of an extra cup of flour yields a very different result-passable or a disaster. If a recipe is to be published, measurements should be accurate and precise to the baking conditions it was created in. You may then suggest alterations for various demographics. The second problem I had was the times listed for baking. I made the honey muffins which yielded 12 standard size muffins. The written baking time was 30 minutes at 350 degrees. I bake muffins a few times per week and no muffin of this size takes 30 minutes. In fact it took 13 minutes. Granted I baked mine in a convection oven at 350 but even with the convection element accounted for, these muffins would have been done in no more than 18-20 minutes. This could be a big problem for less experienced bakers who will just follow the directions the first time around. The muffins were delicious when the appropriate modifications were made! All in all this book is a nice addition to your Waldorf library or a healthy addition to your cookbook collection.
5 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Yummy and healthy snacks 15 avril 2008
Par Marie - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Couverture à spirales|Achat vérifié
Though this is a thin book, it is full of good ideas for healthy snacks for kids that adults will also enjoy. The recipes are clear and easy to follow. I appreciate that there are plenty of egg-free and dairy-free snacks, which works well for us (household of food allergies). If you are used to lots of mainstream, store-bought junk food, the food might taste funny to you, but if you are into healthy foods and healthy snacks, it is a great book. The kids and I have been having fun with the recipes, and modifying some of them to add our own touches. I bought one as a gift for a friend, too.
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