In addition, we wanted to highlight that, although it is never too late to join this dietary pattern, the earlier you start the better, and in this week's newsletter we have several articles with the benefits of this diet in childhood and adolescence. A narrative review on adherence to the Mediterranean Diet in the developmental age concludes that this dietary pattern seems to be associated with better pediatric outcomes in all age ranges, including also that of the mother before and during pregnancy. Specifically, they point to the effect of olive oil in the prevention of gestational diabetes and low height for gestational age. However, they also point out the lack of scientific evidence in relation to the age group in which weaning occurs, that is, between 6 months and one year of life. Precisely that is the age group studied in a randomized trial included among this week's articles. This study involved 394 healthy infants who were followed from 4-6 months of age up to 36 months. After follow-up, the authors concluded that weaning with adult food typical of the Mediterranean diet can become an early nutritional education strategy to develop a healthy microbiota, prevent chronic inflammatory diseases and improve the eating habits of children and their families.