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S-26® Progress Gold ® (for children aged 1-3 years)

S-26® Progress Gold®

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The toddler years are critical periods of development; young kids are gaining emotional control, acquiring language and attaining understanding of symbols. This age period is also characterized by variable dietary patterns. These normal developments suggest the importance of providing well-balanced nutrition to ensure adequate nutrient intake.

Meeting nutritional needs during the toddler years can be a challenge.

Establishing healthy eating habits during the toddler years can be a challenge.1 During this time, children gradually increase the amount, variety, and textures of solid foods they eat as the liquid portion of the diet decreases.2,3 As toddlers develop eating habits, they rarely eat the full variety of foods necessary to meet their nutritional needs.1,3,4 While toddlers are mastering the art of feeding themselves, mealtimes can be messy and children can be distracted. Children often do not consume the entire meal as planned; as a result, they may not get the nutrients they need.1

  1. Committee on Nutrition, American Academy of Pediatrics. Pediatric Nutrition Handbook. Kleinman RE, ed. 5th ed. Elk Grove Village, IL: American Academy of Pediatrics; 2004.
  2. ESPGHAN Committee on Nutrition: Agostoni C, Decsi T, Fewtrell M, et al. Complementary feeding: a commentary by the ESPGHAN Committee on Nutrition. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2008;46(1):99-110.
  3. Picciano MF, Smiciklas-Wright H, Birch LL, Mitchell DC, Murray-Kolb L, McConahy KL. Nutritional guidance is needed during dietary transition in early childhood. Pediatrics. 2000;106(1):109-114.
  4. McConahy KL, Smiciklas-Wright H, Birch LL, Mitchell DC, Picciano MF. Food portions are positively related to energy intake and body weight in early childhood. J Pediatr. 2002;140(3):340-347.

S-26® PROGRESS GOLD® is a scientifically advanced growing-up milk and has been uniquely designed in accordance with specific nutritional recommendations for toddlers.

S-26® PROGRESS GOLD® is fortified to contain 100% of the recommended amounts of key nutrients for which toddlers are commonly at risk for deficiency. S-26® PROGRESS GOLD® serves as a nutritional safety net by providing a healthy complement to the toddler's diet. It contains more than 40 ingredients, each of which has a recognized function such as helping support growth, development, or health.1

  1. Committee on Nutrition, American Academy of Pediatrics. Pediatric Nutrition Handbook. Kleinman RE, ed. 6th ed. Elk Grove Village, IL: American Academy of Pediatrics; 2009.

Suitable for children 1 to 3 years old, S-26® PROGRESS GOLD® supplies the balanced nutrition to support  the optimal growth and development of active toddlers.

S-26® PROGRESS GOLD®, formulated with the Biofactors System™, which is a scientific approach to balancing key high-quality nutrients. Its focus is on both the quality and the appropriate quantity of each nutrient to support a child's mind, visual, development, and physical growth at a specific stage of life.


  • Is a nutrient-enriched growing-up milk that delivers 192 kcal per 240 mL serving and supplies the energy needs of toddlers
  • Has a heart-healthy, all-vegetable fat blend that accounts for 34% of its energy content, which is in line with the Malaysia Recommended Nutrient intake dietary guidelines for toddlers
  • Is fortified to contain balanced levels of the long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids AA and DHA to help support cognitive and visual development in toddlers as the brain growth spurt continues
  • Contains whey protein that consists of a high quality protein, alpha-lactalbumin that which is readily digested, absorbed, and tolerated
  • Supplies 52% of its energy content from carbohydrates, to meet the Malaysia recommended Nutrient intake
  • Is sucrose-free to help support healthy eating habits during the formative toddler years
  • Contains a soluble dietary fiber, oligofructose, to help support GI tract health. Oligofructose may improve digestion, help promote regularity, promote softer stools, and help reduce the risk of constipation.
  • Provides at least 100% of the US DRI for toddlers of vitamin A, iron, zinc and iodine and 100% of the AAP recommendation for vitamin D when fed as directed (3 servings per day)
  • Is fortified with the carotenoid lutein, which acts in the retina as an antioxidant and as a filter of blue light
  • Contains carotenes, natural antioxidants with immune-enhancing effects
  • Provides recommended amounts of calcium and vitamin D, nutrients that are essential for helping promote bone mineralization, when fed as directed
  • Provides at least 100% of the US DRI for iron for toddlers when fed as directed to help prevent iron deficiency

Available in these sizes: 600g, 1.2kg and 1.8kg (box) and 900g (can)


Please refer to Nutritional panel on the product


Nutritional Information



  1. ESPGHAN Committee on Nutrition: Agostoni C, Decsi T, Fewtrell M, et al. Complementary feeding: a commentary by the ESPGHAN Committee on Nutrition. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2008;46(1):99-110.
  2. Joint FAO/WHO Expert Consultation on Human Vitamin and Mineral Requirements. Vitamin and Mineral Requirements in Human Nutrition. 2nd ed. Geneva, Switzerland: World Health Organization and Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations; 2004.
  3. US Department of Health and Human Services and US Department of Agriculture. Dietary Guidelines for Americans. 6th ed. Washington, DC: US Government Printing Office; 2005.
  4. Lucas B, Ogata B. Normal nutrition from infancy through adolescence. In: Samour PQ, King K. Handbook of Pediatric Nutrition. 3rd ed. Sudbury, MA: Jones and Bartlett Publishers; 2005:107-130.
  5. Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies. Dietary Reference Intakes: recommended intakes for individuals. US Department of Agriculture, National Agricultural Library web site.
    http://fnic.nal.usda.gov/nal_display/index.php?info_center=4&tax_level=3&tax_subject=256&topic_id=1342&level3_id=5140&level4_id=0&level5_id =0&placement_default=0. Accessed September 3, 2008.
  6. Marshall K. Therapeutic applications of whey protein. Altern Med Rev. 2004;9(2):136-156.
  7. Lien EL, Davis AM, Euler AR, and the Multicenter Study Group. Growth and safety in term infants fed reduced-protein formula with added bovine alpha-lactalbumin. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2004;38:170-176.
  8. Davis AM, Harris BJ, and the USA Multi-center Group. Increased alpha-lactalbumin infant formula fed to healthy term infants in a multi-center plasma essential amino acid study [abstract]. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2005;40:630. Abstract N-04. 
  9. Dobbing J. The later development of the brain and its vulnerability. In: Davis JA, Dobbing J, eds. Scientific Foundations of Paediatrics. London, UK: William Heinemann Medical Books Ltd; 1974:565-577.
  10. Carlson SE. Behavioral methods used in the study of long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acid nutrition in primate infants. Am J Clin Nutr. 2000;71(suppl):268S-274S.
  11. Georgieff MK, Innis SM. Controversial nutrients that potentially affect preterm neurodevelopment: essential fatty acids and iron. Pediatr Res. 2005;57(5 pt 2):99R-103R.
  12. Lien V, Pramuk K, MacDonald I, Mickelson JR, Goh YK, Clandinin MT. Consuming an AA and DHA fortified beverage for 7 months improves visual perception among children 4–7 years old [abstract]. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2005;40(5):698. Abstract PN2-09.
  13. Data on file, Pfizer Nutrition (PROGRESS GOLD macronutrient comparisons, September 2008).
  14. Niness KR. Inulin and oligofructose: what are they? J Nutr. 1999;129:1402S-1406S. 
  15. Schneeman BO. Fiber, inulin and oligofructose: similarities and differences. J Nutr. 1999;129:1424S-1427S.
  16. Wagner CL, Greer FR, and the Section on Breastfeeding and Committee on Nutrition. Prevention of rickets and vitamin D deficiency in infants, children, and adolescents. Pediatrics. 2008;122(5):1142-1152.
  17. Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine, National Academy of Sciences. Dietary Reference Intakes for Calcium, Phosphorus, Magnesium, Vitamin D, and Fluoride. Washington, DC: National Academy Press; 2000.
  18. Greer FR, Krebs NF; Committee on Nutrition. Optimizing bone health and calcium intakes of infants, children, and adolescents. Pediatrics. 2006;117(2):578-585.
  19. Eden AN, Mir MA. Iron deficiency in 1- to 3-year-old children. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 1997;151(10):986-988.
  20. Krinsky NI. Effects of carotenoids in cellular and animal systems. Am J Clin Nutr. 1991;53(1)(suppl):238S-246S.
  21. Krinsky NI. The evidence for the role of carotenes in preventive health. Clin Nutr. 1988;7(3):107-112.
  22. 162.Alves-Rodrigues A, Shao A. The science behind lutein. Toxicol Lett. 2004;150:57-83. 
  23. Ross AC, Taylor CL, Yaktine AL, Del Valle HB. Dietary Reference Intakes for Calcium and Vitamin D. Washington, DC: The National Academies Press;2010.
  24. Morale SE, Hoffman DR, Castañeda YS, Wheaton DH, Burns RA, Birch EE. Duration of long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids availability in the diet and visual acuity. Early Hum Dev. 2005;81(2):197-203.
  25. Willatts P, Forsyth JS, DiModugno MK, Varma S, Colvin M. Effect of long-chain polyunsaturated fatty acids in infant formula on problem solving at 10 months of age. Lancet. 1998;352(9129):688-691.
  26. Ref:*RNI Recommended Nutrient Intakes for Malaysia; Nutrition Ministry of Health Malaysia 2005;

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