Nutrition Services ~ Plant the Seed…

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Meal Prices

  • Elementary Breakfast: $0.80
  • Elementary Lunch: $1.75
  • Secondary Breakfast: $1.00
  • Secondary Lunch: $2.00
  • Adults Breakfast: $2.00
  • Adults Lunch $3.30
  • Reduced Breakfast: $0.30
  • Reduced Lunch: $0.40

 Name  Position Phone
Jana Cruz MBA,SNS
Director 801-567-8761
Elma Scheid Department Secretary 801-567-8760
Julie Dunn Free & Reduced Specialist 801-567-8765
Peggy Dwyer User Support 801-567-8767
Katie Bastian MDA,RD,SNS Registered Dietitian 801-567-8602
Tammy Horger North West Schools   file PDF 801-567-8776
Peggy Chritensen South East Schools file PDF 801-567-8763
Debbie Stauffer North East Schools  file PDF 801-567-8762
Cydney Asay South West Schoolsfile PDF 801-567-8764

 Announcements & Whats New:



Friday January 13th don't forget to join us for our melted snowman treat day!
Available in all elementary schools

rainy weather photo


Wishing you the best this season! See you back January 3rd!

Happy Holidays


Winter Gingerbread Man Crackers



fresh apple
JSD Nutrition Services presents...
Apple Crunch Day, Thursday Oct. 27th!
Jordan District is celebrating Farm to School month with its first annual Apple Crunch Day!
Each elementary school is given apples and the students will crunch and enjoy at the same time. 
As part of the celebration, here are some fun facts about apples and a delicious caramel apple recipe! 
Enjoy the Greatest Crunch on Earth!! 
Amazing Apple Facts
  • The science of apple growing is called pomology. 
  • Most apples are still picked by hand. 
  • It takes 36 apples to make one gallon of apple cider.
  • 25% of an apple's volume is air; that's why they float.
  • One of George Washington's hobbies was pruning his apple trees.
  • A bushel of apples weights 42 pounds!
  • Apples are part of the rose family, like pears and plums.
  • Apples can range in size from as small as a cherry to as big as a grapefruit. 
  • Apple trees can live for more than 100 years. 
  • The average person eats roughly 65 apples per year.
Caramel Apples!
Halloween is right around the corner so try this spooky caramel apple recipe!
1/2 cup butter, cubed
2 cups packed brown sugar
1 cup light corn syrup
Dash of salt
1 can sweetened condensed milk
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
10-12 popsicle sticks
10-12 medium tart apples, washed and dried
1. In a large heavy saucepan mix, melt butter; add brown sugar, corn syrup, and salt. Cook and stir
over medium heat until mixture comes to a boil, about 10-12 minutes. Stir in milk. Cook and stir 
until temperature reaches 248 degrees. Remove from heat; stir in vanilla. 
2. Insert popsicle sticks into apples. Dip each apple into hot caramel; turn to coat. Place on greased
wax paper until set. 
3. Add your favorite toppings such as peanuts , M&Ms, or decorate anyway you like for Halloween!


This week Oct. 24th - 28th, elementary schools will get spaghetti squash from Schmidt's Farm in West Jordan.


This week Oct. 3rd- 7th, all schools will get watermelon from Tagge's in Brigham City and the secondary schools will feature fresh salad greens, cherry tomatoes, and radishes from New Roots Refugee Farm in West Valley.

greens-mixed tomatoes-cherry


Watermelon with seeds is getting harder to find at the supermarket.


Farm to school Sept 26 - 30th

Mix It Up With Mixed Greens!


Green is Good
  • Green vegetables are a good source of iron which helps carry oxygen by blood through out the body.
  • Green leafy vegetables can help lower cholesterol. 
  • Greens also have calcium which is great for bone health.
  • Green vegetables contain Vitamin A which help with eye health and vision. 
Make it Your Own
  • Create your own salad with mixed greens and add your favorite toppings such as cherry tomatoes, walnuts, mandarin oranges, or your favorite dressing!
  • Fall is around the corner so add leafy greens like spinach or kale to your favorite soup.
  • Love smoothies? Add green vegetables to your fruit smoothies for a healthy boost and beautiful color!

What About Watermelon?


Wacky Watermelon Facts

  • Early explorers would use watermelons as canteens.
  • Watermelon can be considered both a fruit or a vegetable! A fruit because it is grown from a seed and has a sweet taste and a vegetable because it is from the same family as cucumbers, pumpkins, and squash. 
  • Watermelon comes in a variety of colors such as red, pink, yellow, orange, and even white!
  • In 2013 the Guinness World Record for heaviest watermelon was 268 pounds. 
Healthy & Hydrating
  • Watermelon is a thirst quencher! Watermelon contains 6% sugar and 92% water.
  • Watermelon cleans out toxins from the kidneys and helps reduce inflammation that contributes to diabetes, colon cancer, and asthma.
  • Watermelon is a great source of fiber, potassium, and vitamins A and C. 
  • Watermelon and watermelon juice can help with muscle soreness after physical activity. 
Just Peachy!

Did You Know? 

  • Peaches were once called Persian Apples.
  • The phrase "you're a real peach" came from the tradition of giving a peach to someone you liked.
  • Peaches are a member of the rose family.
  • In 1981, the town of Gaffney, South Carolina built a water tower in the shape of a peach weighing in at over 10,000 pounds. 
Delicious Fall Peach Crumble
  • 1/4 cup dry roasted almonds
    ½ teaspoon ground cinnamon
    4 fresh pitted dates
    3 large peaches– use 6 if they are small but allow for 1/2 per serving
    2/3 cup raspberries (if using frozen, defrost first)
    2 teaspoons honey
  • Crush almonds, cinnamon and dates until  crumbly.
  • Smash raspberries with honey until syrupy.
  • Cut peaches in half and remove the pit.
  • Arrange  peaches on a serving dish.
  • Spoon the smashed raspberries over the peaches .
  • Scatter over the almond crumble mix.
  • Serve immediately and enjoy. Serves 6
  • Find recipe at: file link

This week Sept. 13-16th, we will feature Corn on the cob from Schmidt's Farm & Greenhouse in West Jordan.

We are excited to have sweet corn on the cob for Farm to School this week! It’s harvesting season for corn, so we expect it to taste especially delicious. Special thanks to Schmidt’s Farm and Greenhouse  for providing our schools with yummy local produce!

Something you may not know about…


  • 1 ear of corn has approximately 16 rows and 800 kernels
  • Corn is grown on every continent except Antarctica
  • Corn is a good source of fiber. Fiber helps you feel full longer, and research has shown that those who eat more fiber tend to weigh less than those with a low-fiber diet. Fiber also promotes gut health!
  • Most of us overcook fresh corn. It only needs to be boiled for just 4 short minutes! For the sweetest flavor just add a little lemon juice and sugar to your water, not salt.

Try local produce at home! Here are a few ideas to use corn in a tasty way:

  • Add corn to a fresh salsa
  • Cook corn in the microwave with the husk on! After 2-4 minutes in the microwave, the husk will come off easily.
  • Try grilling your corn instead of boiling it.
Farm to school this week Sept. 6-9th, we will feature Fresh Cantaloupe from Schmidt's Farm & Green House in West Jordan, Utah
Coo-Coo for Cantaloupe

Did You Know? 

  • Cantaloupe gets its name from the town Cantalupo,  Italy.
  • Cantaloupe will let you know when they are ripe! The vine will release from the fruit when they are ready to harvest.
  • Cantaloupe is the most popular melon in the United States. 
  • The exact origin of cantaloupe is unknown but researchers believe it came from either Persia, India, or Africa



Nutrition Benefits
  • Cantaloupe contains vitamin A which can help protect you eyes from infection and give you good eye sight. 
  • Cantaloupe is heart healthy! It contains potassium and electrolytes which help maintain a healthy heart rate and keeps your blood pressure down.
  • Cantaloupe has vitamin C which can improve oral health and can help prevent you from getting sick. 


Pearfect!! Farm to school this week Aug. 30- Sept. 2nd, we will feature Fresh Pears from Tagge's Famous Fruits in Brigham City, Utah


Fun Facts:
  • There are over 3,000 varieties of pears grown all over the world.
  • Pears are native to Europe and Asia. In 1620, the first pear tree was planted in North America in Massachusetts Bay colony.
  • Most of the pears sold in the United States are grown on the west coast in Oregon, Washington, and Northern California
  • Pears are a great source of fiber which can help the digestive system and also help keep you fuller longer.
  • In China, pears are a symbol of immortality.
Pair with Pears
  • Cinnamon
  • Oatmeal with walnuts or pecans
  • Honey
  • Salad greens, walnuts, bleu cheese, and balsamic vinaigrette
  • Yogurt
  • Peanut Butter and Pear sandwich

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 Monthly Lunch Price Totals

2016-2017 Traditional El and Secondary Schools file_pdf
2016-2017 Year Round Schoolsfile_pdf

JSD Wellness Policy  file link

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