Football Scores
Week 11
  • Rockport-Fulton 0 VS La Feria 0
    November 17
  • Sharyland Pioneer 0 VS Mercedes 0
    November 17
  • Brownsville Hanna 0 VS Edinburg Vela 0
    November 17
  • Brownsville Lopez 0 VS Mission Veterans Memorial 0
    November 17
  • Grulla 0 VS Pleasanton 0
    November 17
  • Weslaco East 0 VS PSJA High 0
    November 17
  • Santa Rosa 0 VS Goliad 0
    November 17
  • La Joya High 0 VS San Antonio Southwest 0
    November 17
  • Sharyland High 0 VS Brownsville Pace 0
    November 17
  • Laredo United South 0 VS McAllen Memorial 0
    November 17
  • McAllen Rowe 17 VS Laredo Alexander 42
    Final
  • Los Fresnos 34 VS Edinburg High 14
    Final
  • Edinburg North 7 VS San Benito 50
    Final
Three Tips on How to Not Go Overboard With Your Kid’s Easter Baskets

Three Tips on How to Not Go Overboard With Your Kid’s Easter Baskets

Since Easter is on Sunday, here are a couple stats for you about Easter baskets . . .

  1.  Nearly 90% of Easter baskets will contain candy or chocolate.
  2.  52% of us prefer our chocolate eggs to be filled with cream or caramel . . . 32% like their chocolate eggs to be solid . . . and 16% like it hollow.
  3.  81% of parents admit to STEALING candy from their kids’ Easter baskets.

The survey also found that 91% of parents plan to talk to their kids about balance when it comes to eating Easter candy. So here are three tips to help you with that . . .

  1.  Buy small. Meaning the candy AND the Easter basket itself. If the basket is small, it won’t take as much candy to fill . . . and fun-size candy can make a HUGE difference in how much sugar your kid eats at one time.
  2.  Fill it with stuff other than candy. Like stickers, pencils, Legos, crayons, and other art supplies.
  3.  Set some expectations. According to a dietician, one easy way to limit your kid’s candy intake is to include a note from the Easter Bunny, telling them how much they can eat each day. That way YOU don’t come out looking like the bad guy.

(PR Newswire / USA Today)