I wasn’t able to give the families what they were needing. The more I struggled with this and the more I thought on it, the more I realized that the starting point really needed to be working with the parents to help identify where they were struggling from a Body Trust perspective. The parents’ relationships with their own body and with their own feeding is going to directly impact their feeding relationship with their kids. If we can identify the areas that parents are finding they’re needing more support with that can translates to a more peaceful and supportive relationship for the feeding relationship with the kids. That unresolved food and body trauma really set the stage for the messages that the parents were passing down to their kids and impacting that feeding relationship. So as parents were able to start to do their own work around food and body that allowed for more distress tolerance, as their kids were starting to do this exploration with their food and body and sort of building Body Trust, building, eating competence, and doing all of that work. So that distress tolerance – tolerating the worry, the anxiety, maybe the distance between our cultural expectation of feeding our kids and the reality of feeding our kids; making sure that there are support mechanisms in place for that as well. I think that most parents have experienced that there is a “right way” that kids should be eating, and if they are not eating that way, it’s a failure of the parents. And that creates a lot of pressure. When it comes to feeding kids, pressure is really detrimental.