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Search the history of over billion web pages on the Internet. Government Printing Office Internet: Benefits of Farm-To-School Projects: Tom Harkin, chairman of the Committee, presiding. Senators Harkin and Chambliss. Good afternoon and welcome everyone to the U. Senate Committee on Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry for a hearing on nutrition.

In cases like this, I always like to turn it over to the home state senator to sort of kick things off and run things and in this case, I am turning it over to my good friend Saxby Chambliss, former chairman of the Agriculture Committee. As I said earlier, we have passed the gavel back and forth a couple of times and so I will kind of turn it over to Senator Chambliss at this time for opening statements and sort of conducting the hear- ing.

Well thank you very much, Mr. Chairman, and I really appreciate you coming to Georgia. We on the Ag Com- mittee are a very bipartisan group.

Agriculture is an American issue and we have always had a great working relationship, and Tom, I appreciate from a personal standpoint you giving up a Fri- day, and a special Friday for him because he has a daughter who is graduating from law school today and he has to get back late this afternoon to make sure that they give her that certificate that he has been paying for.

But seriously, Tom, you have been a great friend to agriculture and you have been a great friend to me. I went to Iowa during our Farm Bill debate and discussion to host a hearing out there and I really appreciate you taking time to come to Georgia today to let me show off Georgia agriculture and Geor- gia people to you, as well as other folks who are here today. I want to say a special welcome to a number of students that I see out there.

We are very pleased that you would take the time to come and listen, to see how your Federal Government operates. So I commend your teachers for suggesting you come today, be- cause I know you would not be here. You would rather be in school taking a test or something this afternoon. But we appreciate you being here. I also wish to welcome the witnesses who are here and thank them for their time and expertise and the discussion about health and wellness and the important role that agricultural products have in healthy lifestyles, and we will take a little more time in a minute to introduce them more formally.

Over the years, there has been growing interest in connecting local farmers and their products directly with school food service providers. There are many innovative approaches in the Farm-to-School ef- fort and I look forward to hearing testimony that will highlight local successes and the tools available at the United States Depart- ment of Agriculture to connect farmers and schools across the coun- try. Schools play an important role in shaping nutrition and phys- ical activity habits of our young children.

School cafeterias, gymnasiums and playgrounds are important venues to teach children about healthy eating, as well as exercise. The more we learn about nutrition, the clearer the connection be- tween calories in and calories out becomes. I look forward to hear- ing Dr. His dedication to raising awareness about solutions to child- hood obesity is to be commended. The statistics about childhood obesity are very troubling.

The obesity rate among children six to 11 years has doubled over the last 20 years. The obesity rate among children age two to 5 years also doubled to over 12 percent over the last two decades.

More and more children are entering kindergarten overweight or obese. As much as schools play an important role in attempts to reverse this trend, nothing can surpass the role of parents and caregivers in the home. The Senate Committee on Agriculture, Nutrition and Forestry re- lies on input from experts on the front lines of administering these programs and working directly with children.

In prior hearings in Washington, D. These programs benefit the lives of millions of children in the United States every single day. According to the Georgia Department of Education, over 1,, lunches and , breakfasts are served each day in Georgia schools. As Congress moves forward in the reauthorization process, my goal is to ensure that all eligible children can easily access these important nutrition programs. The fact that there are opportunities to benefit farmers by connecting them and their healthy products directly with schools is kind of the icing on the cake.

Chairman, again thank you for coming to Georgia. Thanks for your leadership on this issue and I look forward to con- tinuing to work for you and look forward to the testimony from the witnesses here today.

Thank you very much. I could not help but just — I do not know why it did not occur to me before now, but I remember when I was in the military, when I was in the Navy a couple years ago, we always had a plan of the day that would come out. And on the plan of the day. Satcher, was the uniform of the day. And you probably do not realize this, but we have that in the Senate.

It came out that the uniform of the day for senators were dark blue suits, white shirts and blue ties. I just noticed that we have the same ties on. You probably seriously thought I meant that, right? No, that was not serious. First of all, let me thank you. Sen- ator Chambliss, for your friendship and the great working relation- ship we have had over all these years on the Agriculture Com- mittee.

Thank you for hosting this hearing today in your home state and for all your work in putting together this great panel of witnesses. We are also grateful to the staff of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention who have generously handled the logistics of the hearing and hosted us here today.

This is a fourth in a series of hearings held by this Committee to prepare for the reauthorization of the Child Nutrition legislation. We held our first hearing back in December and we have been adding to the foundation for this new legislation since.

We learned more about ways in which Federal child nutrition programs are succeeding and ways in which they need to be strengthened. We have also heard testimony about effective ways 4 to alter what is called the food and nutrition environment in schools to make healthier eating an easier choice for our kids.

We will hear several of these points reiterated today and I know we will hear some valuable new ideas and perspectives. I read all the testimonies of the witnesses coming down last evening and fly- ing down here this morning. For example, healthy nutrition and physical activ- ity are directly related to better learning, preventing illness, reduc- ing healthcare costs and of course, building and maintaining a strong economy.

In other words, improving the nutrition and health of our chil- dren pays dividends in many ways and many times over. One of these dividends which we have only recently given proper attention to is that doing the right thing for our kids by providing healthy, local fresh fruits and vegetables and high protein meats is also good for farmers and local communities.

It is really a two-for, if not more. Kids get the nutrition they need and deserve. It helps rural communities, which continue to struggle, particularly during some tough economic times. Undoubt- edly, a multitude of reasons support our enacting a strong forward- looking new child nutrition bill this year. So in the coming weeks, I look forward to working with our Com- mittee, particularly with Senator Chambliss, as we begin to actu- ally craft the legislation to secure the added funding proposed by President Obama and which is so critical to improving Federal child nutrition programs and to see what we can do to expand the fresh fruit and high quality proteins for our kids in school.

I thank our witnesses for being here today to help us in this ef- fort to get this done and now I will yield to Senator Chambliss for introductions. Chairman, and before we get started, I have a statement from the Georgia School Nutrition Association that I would ask unanimous consent to be added to the record. Satcher, on your side here and we will go this way both in introduction and then in testimony.

Satcher was the 16th Surgeon General of the United States of America, where he served his country well. Satcher is a dear friend and someone who, as a Morehouse graduate, and now is back at the Morehouse School of Medicine, I have the privilege of working with on a reg- ular basis and we are extremely proud of him and proud that he is here today.

I want to say too that he began an initiative. He is the founder of Action for Healthy Kids. I know he will talk a little bit about that because it is an extremely interesting and valuable program 5 and very effective program that he works on there. Dietz is recognized as a leading government expert on the child obesity issue and we are very pleased that you could be here today.

She is the person that is directly responsible for the administra- tion of many of the programs that we are going to be talking about today, as well as in the legislation that we worked on. Long, thanks very much for you being here. Glyen Holmes is going to provide some very interesting testimony. His organization has been responsible for working throughout several different southeastern states in pro- viding fresh fruits and vegetables from farmers and farmers mar- kets in the school systems.

We are particularly pleased that you are here and we look forward to hearing from you, both from your testimony as well as a discussion about this issue. Satcher, we will start with you and come right down the row there with your opening statements. Thank you again for being here. Senator Chambliss and Chairman Harkin and members of the Committee who are rep- resented here.

I have submitted full testimony to the Committee and I appreciate the opportunity to summarize these thoughts with you today.

From to , I was director of the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and from to , I served as Surgeon General and assistant secretary for health. I must say that I grew up about 90 miles from here on a farm outside of Anniston, Alabama and I still consider myself to be a pretty good gardener.

This report was the first to note that obe- sity was an epidemic in our country and a leading cause of prevent- able death and it outlined strategies to address obesity and its re- lated problems. After leaving the Office of Surgeon General in , along with Mrs. The result of that summit was the formation of Action for Health Kids, of which I was the founding chair, and today I remain an active member of the board of directors. Ac- tion for Health Kids is a national grassroots, non-profit organiza- tion that addresses the epidemic of childhood obesity and under- nourishment by focusing on changes within schools.

We now have teams working in all 50 states and the District of Columbia. We have more than 11, volunteers with the support of more than 65 national partner organizations and governmental agents rep- resenting — agencies representing education, nutrition, physical fit- ness and others who care about our youth. Our vision at Action for Healthy Kids is that all children will de- velop the lifetime habits necessary to promote health and learning.

Obesity and undernourishment among our youth is not a cosmetic problem. It is a health issue and it disproportionately affects low- income and minority children.

As an example, here in Georgia, almost 42 percent of African American children are overweight or obese compared with 26 per- cent of white, non-Hispanic children, and 26 percent is high. About half, 47 percent, of Georgia children receiving public health insur- ance are overweight or obese, double the rate among privately in- sured children.

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