• Welcome to Nutriservice, Inc.

    108 W. Interurban St., Suite A - Rockwall, Texas 75087
    Phone: 972-772-3200
    Toll Free: 877-208-9490
    Dayhome Fax: 972-203-9429
    Center Fax: 866-380-5488

New Blogs

  • 07 Apr 2016
      Minute Menu is currently experiencing provider log in issues that are expected to be resolved As Soon As Able    Here are the issues and the steps that resolve them for most users.  If these don’t work, then they should certainly contact Minute Menu support at 972-671-5211 If you are getting Error 12037 Winnet InternetOpen Url Failed    Follow these steps to resolve this error 1. Open Minute Menu Kids but do not sign in2. Click on the “Options” button3. Click on the “Connection” tab4. Uncheck the box that says “Use Windows Internet Services”5. Make sure the box that says “Use encrypted communications” is checkmarked6. Click “Ok” and then sign into Minute Menu Kids  If you are getting  Error Connecting with SSL              Follow these steps to resolve this error. Most of the providers getting this error are on an old version of MMKids.  Here are the directions to update: To get the update for Minute Menu Kids on your computer you will need to reinstall the program.  Go towww.minutemenukids.com/welcome and follow the directions on that page for downloading and installing.  You do not need to uninstall the program first and you will not lose any of your information by doing this.     These steps seem to be resolving the issue. Also, you may try logging onto Internet Explorer and going directly to minutemenu.com to record your meals. If you were not able to records your meals Wednesday, March 30th or Thursday, March 31, please go back to the prior days and continue the attempted to record them in the next couple of days.  
    118 Posted by Nutriservice Inc.
  •   Minute Menu is currently experiencing provider log in issues that are expected to be resolved As Soon As Able    Here are the issues and the steps that resolve them for most users.  If these don’t work, then they should certainly contact Minute Menu support at 972-671-5211 If you are getting Error 12037 Winnet InternetOpen Url Failed    Follow these steps to resolve this error 1. Open Minute Menu Kids but do not sign in2. Click on the “Options” button3. Click on the “Connection” tab4. Uncheck the box that says “Use Windows Internet Services”5. Make sure the box that says “Use encrypted communications” is checkmarked6. Click “Ok” and then sign into Minute Menu Kids  If you are getting  Error Connecting with SSL              Follow these steps to resolve this error. Most of the providers getting this error are on an old version of MMKids.  Here are the directions to update: To get the update for Minute Menu Kids on your computer you will need to reinstall the program.  Go towww.minutemenukids.com/welcome and follow the directions on that page for downloading and installing.  You do not need to uninstall the program first and you will not lose any of your information by doing this.     These steps seem to be resolving the issue. Also, you may try logging onto Internet Explorer and going directly to minutemenu.com to record your meals. If you were not able to records your meals Wednesday, March 30th or Thursday, March 31, please go back to the prior days and continue the attempted to record them in the next couple of days.  
    Apr 07, 2016 118
  • 15 Oct 2015
    The Truth About Cancer – A Global Quest 9 part docu-series is now playing each episode LIVE through October 22nd, you still have time but hurry, you don’t want to miss another show!   Even if you missed the series premier on October 13th, you’ve still got time.   The Truth About Cancer – A Global Quest is an undertaking that one single episode couldn’t possibly cover…   So this event will be ongoing for the next 9 full days.   Each episode is packed full of new and amazing information, survivor stories and much more in our pursuit to find a cure and eradicate cancer… once and for all.     Please invite your whole family and watch this explosive documentary series and discover the incredible work these brave individuals are doing to find a cure.   It’s 100% Free to watch… but don’t wait another second, register above and get started watching right away.   You’ll be amazed at what you discover. Ty Bollinger   The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest" 9-part docu-series that premieres for free  Click on the image below!
    286 Posted by Nutriservice Inc.
  • The Truth About Cancer – A Global Quest 9 part docu-series is now playing each episode LIVE through October 22nd, you still have time but hurry, you don’t want to miss another show!   Even if you missed the series premier on October 13th, you’ve still got time.   The Truth About Cancer – A Global Quest is an undertaking that one single episode couldn’t possibly cover…   So this event will be ongoing for the next 9 full days.   Each episode is packed full of new and amazing information, survivor stories and much more in our pursuit to find a cure and eradicate cancer… once and for all.     Please invite your whole family and watch this explosive documentary series and discover the incredible work these brave individuals are doing to find a cure.   It’s 100% Free to watch… but don’t wait another second, register above and get started watching right away.   You’ll be amazed at what you discover. Ty Bollinger   The Truth About Cancer: A Global Quest" 9-part docu-series that premieres for free  Click on the image below!
    Oct 15, 2015 286
  • 14 May 2014
    Some years back, I remember a television actor making a public service announcement suggesting parents have dinner with their kids maybe once or twice a week. I was flabbergasted - there actually had to be a public service announcement to tell people this?!   Then I realized that in our society, we probably do. The notion of mommies and daddies, home and hearth, and meals with your own kids are becoming less and less the portrait of America.   According to a study, "The average parent spends 38.5 minutes per week in meaningful conversation with his or her child."   Let me repeat that: Only 38.5 minutes in an entire week!   By simply eating dinner together each night and making an effort to talk to your kids, you can quadruple that number. You'll get to know your kids. Isn't that the point of having a family?   According to Harvard research, "Family dinners are more important than play, story time, and other family events in the development of a child's vocabulary." The dinner table is the social center of families, so it is no wonder that's where our kids learn to talk. It gives them "real live" demos and practice in speech and social interactions.   Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine show that frequent family meals are associated with "a lower risk of smoking, drinking, pot use, depressive symptoms, and suicidal thoughts. Kids between the ages of 11 and 18 also get better grades." Wow. All of that is helped just by having dinner every night with your kids?!   The archives also reveal that family meals are "related to better nutritional intake and decreased risk for unhealthy weight control practices. Families eating meals together 'every day' generally consume higher amounts of important nutrients [such as] calcium, fiber, iron, vitamins B6, B12, C, and E, and consume less overall fat compared to families who 'never' or 'only sometimes' eat meals together." This is probably because mommy cooked dinner.   Additionally, The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse at Columbia University found that "the more often teenagers have dinner with their parents, the less time they spend with boyfriends or girlfriends, and the less they are going to be sexually active." Not only do your kids have less time to hang out, but having a really good relationship with you makes them less likely to search for closeness by becoming sexually active. This is why you see a lot of young sexual activity in divorced families where mommy decided she didn't need a man.   A study conducted by the University of Minnesota also showed "adolescent girls who have frequent family meals, and a positive atmosphere during those meals, are less likely to have eating disorders." When I read that, I couldn't help but be reminded of my own family. During my last couple years of high school, I went down the anorexia path. We had dinner every night as a family, but it was a nightmare because my mom and dad were always angry about something. The atmosphere at dinner was not pleasant. So, it's not just being at home that makes the difference. You have to make family dinners a good experience.   Another survey asked kids, "What's the most important part of the dinner?" What do you think their answers were? The food? No! 54 percent said the important part of dinner was sharing, catching up, talking, and interacting.   The surveyors also asked teens, "Would you say your parents regularly make time to check-in with you and find out what's happening with you or not?" Compared to teens who have frequent family dinners, teens who have infrequent family dinners were almost two-and-a-half times more likely to report that their parents don't bother to check-in with them. Teens who have frequent family dinners are twice as likely to spend 21 hours or more per week (an average of at least 3 hours per day) with their parents.   The bottom line? Your family structure and dynamic affects your kids, especially at dinnertime.   Excerpted from www.drlaura.com (Highly recommend her website)
    3450 Posted by Sharon Ray-Director
  • Some years back, I remember a television actor making a public service announcement suggesting parents have dinner with their kids maybe once or twice a week. I was flabbergasted - there actually had to be a public service announcement to tell people this?!   Then I realized that in our society, we probably do. The notion of mommies and daddies, home and hearth, and meals with your own kids are becoming less and less the portrait of America.   According to a study, "The average parent spends 38.5 minutes per week in meaningful conversation with his or her child."   Let me repeat that: Only 38.5 minutes in an entire week!   By simply eating dinner together each night and making an effort to talk to your kids, you can quadruple that number. You'll get to know your kids. Isn't that the point of having a family?   According to Harvard research, "Family dinners are more important than play, story time, and other family events in the development of a child's vocabulary." The dinner table is the social center of families, so it is no wonder that's where our kids learn to talk. It gives them "real live" demos and practice in speech and social interactions.   Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine show that frequent family meals are associated with "a lower risk of smoking, drinking, pot use, depressive symptoms, and suicidal thoughts. Kids between the ages of 11 and 18 also get better grades." Wow. All of that is helped just by having dinner every night with your kids?!   The archives also reveal that family meals are "related to better nutritional intake and decreased risk for unhealthy weight control practices. Families eating meals together 'every day' generally consume higher amounts of important nutrients [such as] calcium, fiber, iron, vitamins B6, B12, C, and E, and consume less overall fat compared to families who 'never' or 'only sometimes' eat meals together." This is probably because mommy cooked dinner.   Additionally, The National Center on Addiction and Substance Abuse at Columbia University found that "the more often teenagers have dinner with their parents, the less time they spend with boyfriends or girlfriends, and the less they are going to be sexually active." Not only do your kids have less time to hang out, but having a really good relationship with you makes them less likely to search for closeness by becoming sexually active. This is why you see a lot of young sexual activity in divorced families where mommy decided she didn't need a man.   A study conducted by the University of Minnesota also showed "adolescent girls who have frequent family meals, and a positive atmosphere during those meals, are less likely to have eating disorders." When I read that, I couldn't help but be reminded of my own family. During my last couple years of high school, I went down the anorexia path. We had dinner every night as a family, but it was a nightmare because my mom and dad were always angry about something. The atmosphere at dinner was not pleasant. So, it's not just being at home that makes the difference. You have to make family dinners a good experience.   Another survey asked kids, "What's the most important part of the dinner?" What do you think their answers were? The food? No! 54 percent said the important part of dinner was sharing, catching up, talking, and interacting.   The surveyors also asked teens, "Would you say your parents regularly make time to check-in with you and find out what's happening with you or not?" Compared to teens who have frequent family dinners, teens who have infrequent family dinners were almost two-and-a-half times more likely to report that their parents don't bother to check-in with them. Teens who have frequent family dinners are twice as likely to spend 21 hours or more per week (an average of at least 3 hours per day) with their parents.   The bottom line? Your family structure and dynamic affects your kids, especially at dinnertime.   Excerpted from www.drlaura.com (Highly recommend her website)
    May 14, 2014 3450
  • 02 Apr 2014
    Source: Princeton University, Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs   In a study of 14,000 US children, 40 percent lack strong emotional bonds -- what psychologists call 'secure attachment' -- with their parents that are crucial to success later in life, according to a new report. The researchers found that these children are more likely to face educational and behavioral problems. Their analysis shows that about 60 percent of children develop strong attachments to their parents, which are formed through simple actions, such as holding a baby lovingly and responding to the baby's needs. Such actions support children's social and emotional development, which, in turn, strengthens their cognitive development, the researchers write. These children are more likely to be resilient to poverty, family instability, parental stress and depression. Additionally, if boys growing up in poverty have strong parental attachments, they are two and a half times less likely to display behavior problems at school.   The approximately 40 percent who lack secure attachments, on the other hand, are more likely to have poorer language and behavior before entering school. This effect continues throughout the children's lives, and such children are more likely to leave school without further education, employment or training, the researchers write. Among children growing up in poverty, poor parental care and insecure attachment before age four strongly predicted a failure to complete school. Of the 40 percent who lack secure attachments, 25 percent avoid their parents when they are upset (because their parents are ignoring their needs), and 15 percent resist their parents because their parents cause them distress. www.suttontrust.com
    3453 Posted by Sharon Ray-Director
  • Source: Princeton University, Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs   In a study of 14,000 US children, 40 percent lack strong emotional bonds -- what psychologists call 'secure attachment' -- with their parents that are crucial to success later in life, according to a new report. The researchers found that these children are more likely to face educational and behavioral problems. Their analysis shows that about 60 percent of children develop strong attachments to their parents, which are formed through simple actions, such as holding a baby lovingly and responding to the baby's needs. Such actions support children's social and emotional development, which, in turn, strengthens their cognitive development, the researchers write. These children are more likely to be resilient to poverty, family instability, parental stress and depression. Additionally, if boys growing up in poverty have strong parental attachments, they are two and a half times less likely to display behavior problems at school.   The approximately 40 percent who lack secure attachments, on the other hand, are more likely to have poorer language and behavior before entering school. This effect continues throughout the children's lives, and such children are more likely to leave school without further education, employment or training, the researchers write. Among children growing up in poverty, poor parental care and insecure attachment before age four strongly predicted a failure to complete school. Of the 40 percent who lack secure attachments, 25 percent avoid their parents when they are upset (because their parents are ignoring their needs), and 15 percent resist their parents because their parents cause them distress. www.suttontrust.com
    Apr 02, 2014 3453