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National Children's Oral Health Foundation to Partner with Tooth Fairy 2

Larry the Cable Guy and Brady Reiter from the all-new movie Tooth Fairy 2, have joined with National Children’s Oral Health Foundation: America’s ToothFairy® (NCOHF) to help at-risk children receive essential oral health services and education.   The duo created a Public Service Announcment (PSA) which teaches children the importance of good oral health care.  Dental health professionals from across the country will get the exclusive first look of the PSA when it debuts at the America’s ToothFairy Celebration of Smiles event  February 23, 2012 at the Chicago Hyatt Regency-McCormick Place.

Larry the Cable Guy will have a special message for all in attendance, with his co-star Brady making a guest appearance to launch the America’s ToothFairy Kids Club

Courtesy of Twentieth Century FoxCourtesy of Twentieth Century Fox

“We are thrilled to partner with Twentieth  Century Fox Home Entertainment and Tooth Fairy 2 stars Larry and Brady, to promote children’s oral health,” stated Fern Ingber, MEd, NCOHF President and CEO.   “How wonderful to have Brady at the Celebration of Smiles to launch the America’s ToothFairy Kids Club, which will provide fun, quarterly activities and Tips from the ToothFairy to encourage positive oral health behaviors.”

Mary Daily, President  & CMO, WW Marketing, from Twentieth Century Fox Home Entertainment added “We always look for partnerships that can help compliment and expand the story of our projects. Larry the Cable Guy as the Tooth Fairy lends itself to great family fun and partnering with the National Children’s Oral Health Foundation is a perfect fit."

National Children’s Oral Health Foundation: America’s ToothFairy was formed in 2006 in an aggressive response to eliminate pediatric dental disease by providing community programs with the comprehensive resoures to deliver vital educational, preventive, and treatment services to children of the most vulnerable populations.  NCOHF has delivered nearly $10 million in direct funding, donated dental products and educational resources to its non-profit Affiliate network and community programs throughout North American reaching millions of children with oral health services.

Courtesy of Twentieth Century FoxCourtesy of Twentieth Century Fox

 

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Dear Dish-It In The Forums

rainbowpoptart
Goodness... I see where your mother is coming from: if you eat too much, no matter how healthy the food is, and don't work off the calories, you're going to gain weight. But she's being very obsessive and dramatic about it. There is nothing wrong with eating pizza or a cookie every now and then, and there's nothing wrong with relaxing from time to time either. As long as you aren't constantly eating junk and not burning the calories, then you do not have a problem. Eating unhealthy things every now and then does not make you fat. EATING every now and then does not make you fat. Try explaining this to her, calmly and patiently. Tell her that you don't want to be forced to do all of this exercising - being forced to exercise makes it a lot less interesting. Do not take "This is for your own good" for an answer; if you do not want to do it, it is NOT for your good. (This, of course, would be a different story if you were actually fat.) ALSO tell her that exercising too much and not satiating your cravings is JUST AS UNHEALTHY AS BEING FAT IS. If you were to not eat healthful meals and not snack every now and then, no matter how healthy or unhealthy the food is, plus exercise so frequently, you would not be healthy.  Eating is good for you, even if the food isn't. Eating too little and eating too much is not healthy. Exercise is good for you. Not exercising enough and exercising too much is not good for you. If you talking to her doesn't help, try telling another adult how you feel, and maybe they can help get it through to her. Regardless of what happens, take care of yourself. Moderate how much you eat, but don't limit yourself to less than you feel you need. Exercise, but don't do something you don't want to; working out should be fun. Good luck with everything. I'm really sorry that she makes you feel so badly about this.
reply 1 day
jake495
jake495 posted in Family Issues:
Make sure she knows its your body not hers In a respectful way of course
reply 1 day
ThePaleWalker636
I'm perfectly happy with myself. I'm around 5'6" and somewhere between 140-150 pounds, and I don't feel fat. But my mom is constantly telling me that I am, or, at least, that I'm going to be. She forces me to go to exercise classes because I don't like many sports, tries making me go on diets, but I don't want to. She tells me that if I continue the way I am, having an extra cookie once in a while and only eating cereal for breakfast, that I'll end up fat, and she makes sure to emphasize how horrible that is for a person to live with. She rolls her eyes and sighs whenever she sees me getting a snack, and just in general makes me feel awful for eating the things I like and for relaxing. I've told her that I don't want to do these things and that she makes me feel bad when she says things like that, but she swears it's for my own good and that I should never want to be fat, that it ruins people's lives. How should I deal with this?
reply 1 day
drowning
drowning posted in Friends:
"NS12" wrote: I meet this guy at a festival and we have been talking for the whole week and my mum has noticed I keep texting someone and I know I need to tell her but I don t know how I am going to tell her, I doubt she ll get angry or anything but he lives about 4/5 hours away from me. I know I need to tell her as I don t like keeping secrets from her. I know this was a bit ago, but I truly hope that you were able to be open with your mother. If you feel as if they won't get mad at you, then chances are that your guardian will not. Honesty is the best policy, and if you feel guilt keeping a secret, then it is one you probably shouldn't be keeping.
reply 2 days
drowning
I agree with @rainbowpoptart. You really shouldn't worry about relationships that much given your age. I promise, they're better things to worry about than boys and more secure romances occur later on in life anyways. But, given the situation, you shouldn't worry about either. The boy is unfaithful and so is your friend. If your best friend really valued your friendship, she would not have put it in a position that could end it. Don't waste your time on those who will not put you first just as you do for them; better people will come into your life and they are the ones who you should really worry about.
reply 2 days