ADHD for many families is a personal experience, navigating through the diagnosis, the questions, the lack of resources available and sometimes often guilt.
But with ADHD, there doesn’t seem to be many answers to all the questions that parents have around it…is there something we can do to help our child? Is it something that we have done? Are drugs our only option? Will this impact on them when they are adults? How do we cope?
Collard greens are leafy, dark green vegetables (cruciferous) and belong to the Brassica genus of plants, which also include broccoli, Brussel sprouts, cabbage, cauliflower, kale, kohlrabi and mustard greens. For hundreds of years, collard greens have been traditionally used in Southern American cooking and the ancient Greeks cultivated several forms of both collard greens and kale. Unlike cavolo nero or kale’s curly, narrow leaves, collard greens’ leaves are large, smooth, and flat.
Known as spring greens in the UK, they’re pretty much unloved and are far from receiving the same recognition as collard greens in the US. Yet they are packed with nutrients, scoring the highest on the ANDI list — together with kale.
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