Washington State Magazine

Spring 2012


Spring 2012

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In This Issue...

Features

On Closer Inspection—The curiouser and curiouser world of the small :: In some ways, with so much science now involving tools that detect things outside the five senses, examining the world with a microscope seems quaint. But a corps of WSU researchers—let’s call them microscopists—are wrangling photons, electrons, glowing proteins, exotic stains, and remarkably powerful devices in their pursuit of the small. by Eric Sorensen

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Gallery: Micrographs from WSU }

Lessons from the Forest—The anthropology of childhood :: Anthropologist Barry Hewlett has spent the last 40 years gleaning lessons from the Aka, a people who personify hundreds of thousands of years of human history. by Tim Steury

A Feast of Good Things :: How do we Washingtonians eat? The author travels from farm to table to explore and explain Washington cuisine. by Hannelore Sudermann

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Photo: A delicious dilemma: Ingredients for a photographic still life }

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Recipe: Swiss Chard with Garlicky Chickpeas }

Panoramas

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Video: The Amazing Leaproach (and how it can jump like that) }

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Video: Feeding styles demonstrated }

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Video: Creator of The Wire David Simon’s speech at WSU }

Departments

:: First Words: Time’s Warehouse

:: Thank you: Our 10-year event

:: Short Subject: A hidden history

:: Sports: Let him swim: The Tom Jager story

:: In Season: A cattle drive

:: Last Words: The Lowell Elm

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Slideshow: Life at Heart Mountain internment camp for Japanese Americans }

{ WEB EXCLUSIVE—Tips: How to cook lean beef }

Tracking

New Media

:: The Long Journey of the Nez Perce: A Battle History from Cottonwood to Bear Paw by Kevin Carson ’81

:: Good Science: The Pursuit of Truth and the Evolution of Reality by Timothy McGettigan ’95 PhD

:: The World’s Beaches: A Global Guide to the Science of the Shoreline by Orrin H. Pilkey ’57,William J. Neal, Joseph T. Kelley, and J. Andrew G. Cooper

:: All You Can Eat by Richard Harlan Miller

Cover illustration by Colin Johnson

Spring 2012
Web Exclusives

Video: How Feeding Styles Work

| © Washington State University

Most parents work hard to prepare nutritious, well-balanced meals for their children. But, once the children sit down to eat, what can parents do to help them learn how to eat healthy? What can parents say and do to encourage children to try new foods and to prevent them from overeating?

Research has identified three common feeding styles among parents of young children. By observing families, we have found which of these styles is the most successful in helping children eat healthy.

See how these feeding styles work—or don’t work—in common situations in the home.

Read more in “Smart Start: Guiding Your Child to a Lifetime of Healthy Eating” at WSU Extension.

Categories: Food, Health sciences | Tags: Nutrition, Children, Parenting, Eating, Video