If your kids are French fry freaks or nuts about tater tots, listen up: According to MSNBC, potatoes could soon be limited at schools - or even banned from school lunches. Why? Because if kids are given a choice of vegetables, most of them pick fried potatoes. Jean Daniel is the spokeswoman for the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Food and Nutrition Service. She says studies found that for kids to be healthy they need a bigger variety of fruits, vegetables and whole grains in their meals - and that most kids don't get enough leafy greens and other vegetables in their diet. As a result, the Institute of Medicine recommended that the USDA's school lunch program limit the use of potatoes. That means 32 million kids could have a lot fewer fries on their lunch trays. As you could probably guess, potato growers aren't happy about it. Frank Muir is the president and CEO of the Idaho Potato Commission. He says it's wrong to single out potatoes, and that no food should be eliminated from federal programs. Potatoes do have a lot of carbs, but they're very healthy when they're not fried, or covered in sour cream or cheese. Studies show that potatoes also have more potassium than bananas, and one serving provides fiber, minerals and about 45% of the daily recommended value for vitamin C. Healthy food advocates say they're not "anti-potato," but that this is chance to broaden the selection of healthy eating choices available. It's a great way for kids to learn how to eat healthy, balanced meals. So should potatoes be limited or banned from school lunches? One kid mentioned in the article said, "I love tater tots. That would so not be cool."