Next Episode of Eat Well for Less is
Spending too much at the checkout? Want to break bad shopping habits? Want to save money for the things that really matter?Eat Well for Less is an inspiring new 2-part series, that offers entertaining and practical ways to east better and save money while you do it.It will change the shopping, cooking and eating habits of a nation. Our hosts take families who are cash strapped and time poor, seize their shopping trolley, and then meal by meal, transform the way that family eats. They will secretly film the families when they do their supermarket shopping to expose their problems and attempt to mend their ways. From tips and tricks to grand public experiments, it's a show full of fascinating insights into exactly what we put into our fridges, cupboards and our bellies. Eat Well for Less will show the average Australian family what to buy, how it's made and where to buy it, so they can shop, cook and eat for less without scrimping on quality.
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. They have come to Nottingham hoping to help the Brook family, who are well and truly stuck in a rut. Tourism lecturer Janine is at her wits' end with husband Paul and their two girls, Rosie and Sophia, all of whom prefer snacking on sugary treats to following a healthy diet. Having quit sugar two years ago, Janine's hoping that with a little help, her family can reduce their dependence on the sweet stuff. As the girls are fussy eaters Janine relies heavily on 'quick teas', convenient favourites she knows her children will eat. Janine feeds them separately to her and Paul, but this means she's cooking twice a night and churning out the same old meals. Janine has secondary breast cancer and having exhausted all treatment options on the NHS is now faced with self-funding the drugs she may need in future, and so every penny this family can save really does count.
Gregg and Chris face a particularly tricky challenge in Lancashire with their largest family yet. Single mum Angela is juggling a full-time job and bringing up five daughters aged eight to eighteen - one ofthem has coeliac disease and another has both coeliac and type 1 diabetes.
Gregg and Chris have their work cut out with a fussy family from Derby who are stuck in a rut with their food habits, and whose fruit and veg consumption is nowhere near the recommended five-a-day. Chris visits a fruit farmer and factory to find out if canned fruit could help. Mum Sarah, lives with her 11-year-old twins Sam and Alex, who are extremely fussy and reluctant to try new foods, Sam and Alex won't even eat family staples such as rice, pasta and potatoes and instead live on the same five meals, which all come out of a packet. Born with spinal muscular atrophy type 2, a rare genetic neuromuscular condition, Sam and Alex are both in wheelchairs, so Sarah understandably relies on convenience foods to try and save time. It's coming at a cost though. Can Gregg and Chris convince Sam and Alex to try new foods and persuade Sarah to ditch her favourite brands?
Chris and Gregg head to Surrey to help the Prestwich family. John, Sue and daughters Sophie and Anna are stuck in a food rut. John works long hours as a chartered surveyor so part time teaching assistant Sue is in charge of meals times. But there's one big problem, Sue loves to shop and can easily spend hours in the supermarket stocking up on convenience foods, big brands and lots of snacks to please the family. But with so many different tastes to cater for Sue is often left cooking two dinners every night and struggles to keep everyone happy. Can Gregg and Chris find meals the whole family will eat together, reduce their snacking and save them money?
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