Educators at a school in Englewood, Colo., say students are more attentive and better behaved since the school adopted a universal in-class breakfast program about a year ago. In that time, officials say, the number of students eating breakfast at the school has increased to about 90%. "When schools move to a universal breakfast program, we have seen it removes the stigmas associated with eating breakfast," said Kathy Underhill, executive director of Hunger Free Colorado.

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The Denver Post

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