The significance of food policies in schools empowers pupils to settle on healthy food decisions through the arrangement of data and advancement of suitable abilities and mentalities. It is likewise to give healthy food decisions all through the school day. The approach is a guide for leading children to eat more advantageous and perform scholastically. It is the biggest area of our economy; food touches everything from our wellbeing to the environment, environmental change, monetary imbalance and the government spending plan, so the significance of food arrangement couldn’t be focused on enough. It takes just a small measure of bacteria and toxins in defiled food to cause genuine ailment, particularly in children and young adults. It is critical to hone safe food handling, food preparation, and food stockpiling to keep the sullying of food served in the UK. Obesity is one of the national health issues within the UK, statistics show that one in five children are obese by the time they leave primary school, as said by Public Health England. The food policy is set in place to decrease the population of obese children and teenagers, this will have a better effect on their academic, physical and future performances. A recently written article by Matthew Hobbs has explained that this issue is also based on the environment the person is living in as there is a wide range of fast food shops all around the UK. By limiting quick foods in school lunch, it can make undesirable food difficult to reach to children, while school policies on sustenance education can furnish understudies with more aptitudes and learning about how to adjust their vitality admission and consumption in such a changing food environment. Hobbs, M. (2018) Parents can often struggle to make a balanced home-cooked meal because of the high prices of fruit, veg and meat in supermarkets and that young children face a slew of potential health problems as they get older. This includes an increased risk of diabetes, heart attacks, and certain types cancer. Within the NHS £6.1 billion was spent alone on over-weight and obese related illness’ in 2014/15 and failing to address the challenge posed by the obesity, the epidemic will place an even greater burden on NHS resources in the years to come. All sectors of the food and drinks industry will be challenged to reduce overall sugar across a range of products that contribute to children’s sugar intakes, by at least 20% in 2020, including a 5% reduction in year 1.