1. Keep visible remindersKeep a bowl of whole fruit on the table, counter, or in the refrigerator.
2. Think about tasteBuy fresh fruits in season when they may be less expensive and at their peak flavor. Add fruits to sweeten a recipe.
3. Think about varietyBuy fruits that are dried, frozen, and canned (in water or 100% juice) as well as fresh, so that you always have a supply on hand.
4. Don’t forget the fiberMake most of your choices whole or cut-up fruit, rather than juice, for the benefits that dietary fiber provides.
5. Be a good role modelSet a good example for children by eating fruit every day with meals or as snacks.
6. Include fruit at breakfastAt breakfast, top your cereal with bananas, peaches, or trawberries; add blueberries to pancakes; drink 100% orange or grapefruit juice. Or, try a fruit mixed with fat-free or low-fat yogurt.
7. Try fruit at lunchAt lunch, pack a tangerine, banana, or grapes to eat, or choose fruits from a salad bar. Individual containers of fruits like peaches or applesauce are easy and convenient.
8. Experiment with fruit at dinner, tooAt dinner, add crushed pineapple to coleslaw, or include orange sections, dried cranberries, or in a tossed salad.
9. Snack on fruitsDried fruits make great snacks. They are easy to carry and store well.
10. Keep fruits safeRinse fruits before preparing or eating them. Under clean, running water, rub fruits briskly to remove dirt and surface microorganisms. After rinsing, dry with a clean towel.
Source : United States Department of Agriculture