Co-authors of the scholarly study were Ruth A. Brenner, M.D., M.P.H., Patricia Moyer, B.S., and Malla R. Rao, M.Eng., Dr.P.H., of the National Institutes of Child Health insurance and Human Development; Joseph L. Wright, M.D., M.P.H., of the Children’s Research Institute, George Washington University School of Medication, and the Children’s National INFIRMARY; and Hari Cheryl Sachs, M.D., of Coleman, Sachs, and Thillairajah Pediatrics.. 75 percent of parents admit their children still see televised violence at least once a week More than half of all parents say they always limit what their children see on TV, but nearly three-quarters admit their kids see televised violence at least once a week still, a Johns Hopkins Children’s Center researcher reports in the July issue of Pediatrics.You should prevent eating too many oily and spicy foods. Recent studies indicate that acne may also be triggered by milk due to the hormones that it can contain. Seafood can also be a problem because of high degrees of iodine. If possible, eat much less of these foods. Other foods to consider staying away from are: sugar, milk products, deep-fried meals, nut butters, etc. On the other side of the spectrum, green vegetables, vegetable foods and juices rich in zinc might help alleviate some acne symptoms.