WIN A Swisse Kids Vitamin Pack Worth $200!

Swisse Kids
The Swisse Kids Health Report was undertaken to provide a current look into mealtimes in households across Australia and to hear what parents perceive as the number one concerns when it comes to their children’s diet and nutrition.

The survey revealed that Australian parents are unsure of the nutritional guidelines for kids (70%) and more than half (51%) of Parents ‘regularly’ give their kids food that is not nutritionally ideal so they will eat something.

Swisse Kids recently launched a new sugar-free, tooth friendly children’s range in June this year, offering Australian families a complete range of high-quality, premium health products based on scientific evidence.

The no-added sugar vitamin and supplement range suitable for 2-12 year olds, is a collection of five products specially developed for growing bodies and includes: Multi, Fish Oil, Vitamin C + Zinc, Calcium + D3 and Probiotic.

I must admit, I do give Master E food that is perhaps not completely nutritional because he is quite a fussy eater and I just want him to eat something. If it means a peanut butter sandwich on white bread, so be it. I feel heaps better knowing he’s taking multivitamins to compensate. Ultimately, I do my very best to have him eating the best he can.

swisse-kids-competition
Keen to try out these new Swisse Kids products?

I’ve got 2 x Swisse Kids Vitamins Packs worth $100 each to giveaway to one lucky winner!

To enter, simply follow the steps in the rafflecopter below. Each step must be completed for your entry to be valid.

a Rafflecopter giveaway

Terms & Conditions

This competition is open until 12am AEST on the 27th September 2016
The winner will be announced on this blog and contacted via email. Please supply a valid email address.
You will have 3 days to respond when I contact you, otherwise, the prize will be reassessed.
The prize is not transferable, changeable or redeemable for cash.
The prize will not be replaced in the event that it is stolen, lost or damaged in transit The Multitasking Woman accepts no responsibility for prizes sent by the promoter.
This competition is open to Australian Residents only (excluding residents of the ACT due to their gaming laws).
This giveaway is not associated, sponsored, endorsed or administered by Facebook or Instagram.
This giveaway is based on a game of skill and best response that answers the question will be selected as the winner.

Winner: Bee Bowdlert

Eva Lewis (The Multitasking Woman)

Eva is the Editor and Owner of The Multitasking Woman - a lifestyle and parenting blog.She always has her fingers in many different pies but wouldn't have it any other way. Eva is a Mum to her 4-year-old son, 2 month old daughter, two chickens, one dog and a fish called Bob and a wife to Mr G. They all live happily in their little cottage on the outskirts of Brisbane.

Comment with Facebook

comments

Follow:
Share:

14 Comments

  1. paula harris
    September 13, 2016 / 4:03 pm

    Hmmm tough question as I’m a very fussy eater and know every trick in the book to get out of eating vegies. So I’ve resorted to grating vegetables into just about everything I can, especially soups, curries and pasta sauces

  2. Bianca
    September 13, 2016 / 9:12 pm

    Fussy eaters mmmmm always hide the good foods they don’t like in something they eat regularly .. I’m lucky my daughter eats everything but lettuce .. Can’t stand it .. I puréed foods from the beginning so she loved food straightaway

  3. Katie
    September 14, 2016 / 7:49 am

    James has always been a fabulous eater (who has hollow legs and I can never seem to fill up!).
    My Liam however is very fussy. My trick is to try serving things differently – like broccoli mixed up as tiny tots, or fried rice so there is extra goodness mixed in than just plain rice!

  4. Bee B
    September 14, 2016 / 8:57 am

    With a family of fussy detective kids that always have their healthy food radars on, I’m an expert at vegie smuggling. I have discovered the art of blitzing vegies in the food processor first and then adding to casseroles, soups and sauces. That’s very sneaky of me, mostly it works though, woe betide me though if one of my champ vegie finders find a smidge of green or orange in their food, then we have the I’m not eating that pink fits and they then go back to white food only for a while, that’s when kids supplements come into there own!

  5. Rachel Oliver
    September 14, 2016 / 12:36 pm

    Don’t show weakness or fear!! Stick with your guns, make them try something a few times first. I let my kids know there is nothing else to eat, or if I know they like something but they’re refusing to eat just because I will threaten bed, that usually works! At the end of the day if they only eat half of their dinner it’s a win. Kids will eat when they’re hungry!

  6. Ern
    September 14, 2016 / 1:03 pm

    Don’t force them to eat everything, but do make everything you’re eating (that you want them to try) appear to be the most delicious thing on the planet. You consume it overly animated, so the kids are dying to have some too. Monkey see, Monkey do, seems to work best in our house.

  7. sarah mary
    September 18, 2016 / 12:42 pm

    It’s a battle for sure, but I think letting them have choices helps. I will cut up fruit, veg, rice cakes, hard boiled eggs and cold meat like roast chicken and serve as a picking platter for a few hours. I don’t hover, I just let her go and she usually eats most of what I’ve put out

  8. Ben Travia
    September 19, 2016 / 6:14 pm

    Disguise or complement something nutritious with something palatable. It’s all about the illusion, as in my experience, fussiness is mainly psychological.

  9. Sarah T C
    September 19, 2016 / 7:45 pm

    Ergh my son is a very fussy eater! I have found renaming things work. Like carrots are orange swords or cucumber rounds are rabbit coins.

  10. Mel S
    September 20, 2016 / 9:19 pm

    Put their aprons on, put some fun music on, get them involved in preparing and cooking. If they make it, they’re more likely to taste it!

  11. Danielle
    September 21, 2016 / 3:16 pm

    Get them involved in cooking. Try lots of different things together. And lead by example.

  12. Gary Wood
    September 24, 2016 / 11:50 am

    Due to illness our youngest was a fussy eater, my wife added extras to encourage her to eat eg: Cheese sauce served over Broccoli & cauliflower

  13. Nichole Mckee
    September 25, 2016 / 8:13 pm

    Smaller servings work with our fussy eater and we try to make din din time more fun with food, making pictures that he can eat

  14. AH
    September 26, 2016 / 6:33 pm

    Make healthy foods fun – for example, cut sandwiches into interesting shapes,