Sir;C4's The Truth About Your Food switched from counting calories in one product to fat content in another and back again, depending on what the programme wanted to show. Premium ready meals by their very (luxurious) nature are likely to be higher in fat and calories than a basics or value equivalent. I do not think anyone buys a Tesco Finest meal, which doesn't claim to be healthier, thinking it a particularly healthier option, but just a nicer meal with good ingredients. The examples of tolerances for percentages of fat within a product used were also given over to sensationalism. When talking in percentage terms, yes 64% higher than labelled sounds high, but when that is based on a starting point of 2% fat, the overall increase is minimal but the percentage sounds alarmist. The programme also asked a class of five-year-olds to 'race' to pour a bowl of cereal. 'Ready, steady, go' said the presenter and, lo and behold, the result was more than the 30g suggested. If the children had managed to eat what they poured, it might have been a different story.