Healthy Living Tips

Sir Morgan Leads to Award Nomination

mask-logoCandice Imwalle, author of the book Sir Morgan and the Kingdom of Horrible Food, has been nominated for the MASK (Mothers Awareness on School-Age Kids) Moms Making a Difference Unity Award.

The annual Unity Award recognizes and celebrates women who are making a difference in the lives of children and families every day.

Imwalle was nominated for her work to help end childhood obesity through her book Sir Morgan and the Kingdom of Horrible Food. The healthy eating fairytale is a way to initiate conversations between parents and children about making smart food choices.

“As parents, it is important that we educate our children early about the impact of choosing healthy foods to fuel our bodies and our lives,” said Imwalle. “When reading Sir Morgan, children understand the message that eating low sugar and whole foods is important for a lifetime of good health.”

Online voting for the Unity Award is open at goo.gl/d0cRdJ. MASK readers and community members are invited to vote for their favorite mom once per day, per email address now through Friday, Feb. 5, 2016. The top 15 nominees will be announced Thursday, Feb. 11, and the final round of voting will end Monday, Feb. 29.

The award recipient will be announced at the “Moms Making a Difference” Unity Award Luncheon Thursday, March 3, at the Fairmont Scottsdale Princess.

For more information about Sir Morgan and the Kingdom of Horrible Food, visit Amazon.

 

About the Author

As a working mother with two small children, Candice Imwalle understands the challenge of incorporating healthy eating into daily life. In her job as a medical devices regional manager she encounters patients regularly who suffer from vascular disease and Type 2 Diabetes, most commonly caused by a lifetime of poor food choices. Inspired by her job, and the rising obesity rates for both children and adults in the United States, Imwalle decided to search for children’s books about the effects of an unhealthy lifestyle for her kids to read. The lack of options for this kind of children’s literature motivated Imwalle to write her own book – Sir Morgan and the Kingdom of Horrible Food. With a drive to educate children early, so they make good food choices and have a healthy adult life, Imwalle enlisted the writing help of her daughter Isabella and son Cameron, ages five and eight at the time) to assure the book was fun and interesting to younger readers.

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