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  • On The Morning Show: Monday, October 26, 2009

    October 26, 2009 by  
    Filed under Morning Show

    An Act of Faith

    From Oprah.com:  On October 19, 2009, what seemed like a normal day at an Indianapolis cash advance store became a true test of faith for an employee and an alleged armed robber.

    Angela Montez, a mother and grandmother, was working when 23-year-old Greg Smith entered the store, climbed over the counter and stuck a gun in her face. “I think he knew where the [panic] button was because he had me move away right away,” she said in a 911 call. “He kept the gun pointed at me until he came around across the counter.”

    Angela says that when she started to cry, the situation took a surprising turn. She says she told the gunman not to throw away his life and then began to pray. In an unexpected twist of fate, the gunman then dropped to his knees and prayed with her for 10 minutes. The unlikely pair even hugged. He then fled the store.

    Full Story Here

    Kid’s Cereals

    By Nanci Hellmich, USA TODAY

    A new study confirms what savvy consumers have long suspected: Most breakfast cereals advertised to kids are chockfull of sugar and low on fiber.

    Cereals with the poorest nutrition ratings that are advertised to kids:

    1. Reese’s Puffs
    2. Corn Pops
    3. Lucky Charms
    4. Cinnamon Toast Crunch
    4. Cap’n Crunch (tied)
    6. Trix
    6. Froot Loops (tied)
    6. Fruity and Cocoa Pebbles (tied)
    9. Cocoa Puffs
    10. Cookie Crisp

    Cereals most frequently marketed to kids on TV

    1. Cinnamon Toast Crunch
    2. Honey Nut Cheerios
    3. Lucky Charms
    4. Cocoa Puffs
    5. Trix
    6. Frosted Flakes
    7. Fruity and Cocoa Pebbles
    8. Reese’s Puffs
    9. Corn Puffs
    10. Froot Loops

    Cereals most frequently marketed to kids on the Internet

    1. Trix
    2. Lucky Charms
    3. Honey Nut Cheerios
    4. Fruity and Cocoa Pebbles
    5. Honey Comb
    6. Reese’s Puffs
    7. Apple Jacks
    8. Froot Loops
    9. Corn Pops
    10. Frosted Flakes

    Source: Rudd Center for Food Policy and Obesity at Yale University

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