What features of a nutrition resource are important to adolescents of a low socioeconomic status?

1.Story, M, Neumark-Sztainer, D & French, S (2002) Individual and environmental influences on adolescent eating behaviours. J Am Diet Assoc 102, 4051.

3.Macdiarmid, JI, Wills, WJ, Masson, LFet al. (2015) Food and drink purchasing habits out of school at lunchtime: a national survey of secondary school pupils in Scotland. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 12, 98.

4.Franko, DL, Cousineau, TM & Trant, M (2008) Motivation, self-efficacy, physical activity and nutrition in college students: randomized controlled trial of an internet based education program. Prev med 47, 369377.

5.Northstone, K, Smith, ADAC & Cribb, VL (2013) Dietary patterns in UK adolescents obtained from a dual-source FFQ and their associations with socio-economic position, nutrient intake and modes of eating. Public Health Nutr 17, 14761485.

6.Mackenbach, JS, Brage, S, Forouhi, NGet al. (2015) Does the importance of dietary cost for fruit and vegetable intake vary by economic position. Br J Nutr 114, 14641470.

8.Maguire, ER & Monsivais, P (2015) Socio-economic dietary inequalities in UK adults: an updated picture of key food groups and nutrients from national surveillance data. Br J Nutr 113, 181189.

11.Poulton, R, Caspi, A, Milne, BJet al. (2002) Association between children’s experience of socioeconomic disadvantage and adult health: a life-course study. Lancet 360, 16401645.

12.Scottish Government (2008) Healthy Eating in Schools: A Guide to Implementing the Nutritional Requirements for Food and Drink in Schools (Scotland) Regulation 2008. The Scottish Government. http://www.gov.scot/resource/doc/238187/0065394.pdf (accessed January 2017).

15.McNeill, G, Masson, LF, Macdiarmid, JIet al. (2016) Socio-economic differences in diet, physical activity and leisure time screen use among Scottish children in 2006 and 2010: are we closing the gap. Public Health Nutr 20, 951958.

16.Wardle, J, Parmenter, K & Waller, J (2000) Nutrition knowledge and food intake. Appetite 34, 269275.

17.Griffin, TL, Jackson, DM & McNeill, G (2015) A brief educational intervention increases knowledge of the sugar content of foods and drinks but does not decrease intakes in Scottish children aged 10–12 year. J Nutr Edu Behav 47, 367373.

18.Cullen, KW, Thompson, D, Boushey, Cet al (2013) Evaluation of a web-based program promoting healthy eating and physical activity for adolescents: teen choice: food and fitness. Health Educ Res 28, 704714.

19.Ritterband, LM, Thorndike, FP, Cox, DJet al. (2009) A behavior change model for internet interventions. Ann Behav Med 38, 1827.

20.Mauriello, LM, Ciavatta, MH & Paiva, AL (2010) Results of a multi-media multiple behaviour obesity prevention program for adolescents. Prev Med 51, 451456.

21.Whittenmore, R, Jeon, S & Grey, M (2012) An internet obesity prevention program for adolescents. J Adolesc Health 52, 439447.

24.Shaghaghi, A, Bhopal, RS & Sheikh, A (2011) Approaches to recruiting ‘Hard To Reach’ populations into research: a review of the literature. Health Promot Perspec 1, 8694.

25.Bonevki, B, Randell, M, Paul, Cet al. (2014) Reaching the hard-to-reach: a systematic review of strategies for improving health and medical research with socially disadvantaged groups. BMC Med Res Methodol 14, 1442.

26.Spencer, L, Richie, J & O’Connor, W (2003) Carrying out qualitative analysis. In Qualitative research practice: a guide for social science students and researchers, pp. 219262 [Ritchie, J & Lewis, J, editors]. London: Sage Publications Ltd.

27.Proudfoot, J (2013) The future is in our hands: the role of mobile phones in the prevention and management of mental disorders. Aust N Z J Psychiatry 47, 111113.

29.Stok, MF, Ridder, DTD, Vet, Eet al. (2013) Don’t tell me what I should do, but what others do: the influence of descriptive and injunctive peer norms on fruit consumption in adolescents. Br J Health Psychol 19, 5264.

30.Stephens, LD, McNaughton, SA, Crawford, Det al. (2015) Nutrition promotion approaches preferred by Australian adolescents attending schools in disadvantaged neighbourhoods: a qualitative study. BMC Pediatr 15, 6173.

31.Selkie, EM, Benson, M & Moreno, M (2011) Adolescents’ views regarding uses of social networking websites and text messaging for adolescent sexual health education. Am J Health Educ 42, 205212.

32.Gombert, K, Douglas, F, McArdle, Ket al (2017) Exploring the lives of vulnerable young people in relation to their food choices and practices. World J Educ 7, 5061.

33.Backett-Millburn, KC, Wills, WJ, Roberts, MLet al. (2010) Food and family practices: teenagers, eating and domestic life in differing socio-economic circumstances. Child Geogr 8, 303314.

34.Peechey, R & Monsivais, P (2015) Supermarket choice, shopping behaviour, SES and food purchase. Am J Prev Med 49, 868877.

35.Lubans, DR, Morgan, PJ, Callister, Ret al. (2009) Effects of integrating pedometers, parental materials and E-mail support with an extracurricular school sport intervention. J Adolesc Health 44, 176183.

36.Darmon, N & Drewnowski, A (2015) Contribution of food prices and diet cost to socioeconomic disparities in diet quality and health: a systematic review. Nutr Rev 73, 643660.

37.Caraher, M, Lloyd, S, Mansfield, Met al. (2016) Secondary school pupils’ food choices around schools in a London borough. Fast food and walls of crisps. Appetite 103, 208220.

38.Jensen, JD, Hartman, H, Mul, Aet al. (2011) Economic incentives and nutritional behaviour of children in the school setting: a systematic review. Nutr Rev 69, 660674.

39.Everson-Hock, ES, Johnson, M, Jones, Ret al. (2013) Community-based dietary and physical activity interventions in low socioeconomic groups in the UK: a mixed methods systematic review. Prev Med 56, 265272.

40.Stevenson, C, Doherty, G, Barnett, Jet al. (2007) Adolescents’ views of food and eating: identifying barriers to healthy eating. J Adolesc 3, 417434.

41.Johnson, S, Gray, S & Horrell, A (2012) ‘I want to look like that’: healthism, the ideal body and physical education in a Scottish secondary school. Routledge Taylor and Francis Group. Discourse Stud Cult Politics Educ 34, 457473.

42.Campbell, K & Peebles, R (2014) Eating disorders in children and adolescents: State of the Art Review. Paediatrics 132, 582592.

43.Neumark-Sztainer, D, Flattum, CF, Story, Met al. (2008) Dietary approaches to healthy weight management for adolescents. Adolesc Med State Art Rev 19, 421429.

44.Zotti, F, Dalessandri, D, Salgarello, Set al. (2015) Usefulness of an app in improving oral hygiene compliance in adolescent orthodontic patients. Angle Orthod 86, 101107.

45.Mauriello, LM, Ciavatta, MH & Paiva, AL (2010) Results of a multimedia multiple behaviour obesity prevention program for adolescents. Prev Med 51, 451456.

46.O’Malley, G, Dowdall, G, Burls, Aet al. (2014) Exploring the usability of a mobile app for adolescent obesity management. JMIR Mhealth Uhealth 2, 2939.

47.Dubuy, V, De Cocker, K, Bourdeaudhuij, Iet al. (2014) Evaluation of a real world intervention using professional footballer players to promote a healthy diet and physical activity in children and adolescents from a lower socio-economic background: a controlled pre-test to post-test design. BMC Public Health 14, 457.

49.Franklin, VL, Waller, A & Pagliari, C (2006) A randomized controlled trial of Sweet Talk, a text-messaging system to support young people with diabetes. Diabet Med 23, 13321338.

50.Shapiro, JR, Bauer, S, Hamer, RMet al. (2008) Use of text messaging for monitoring sugar-sweetened beverages, physical activity and screen time in children: a pilot study. J Nutr Educ Behav 40, 385391.

51.Schoeppe, S, Alley, S, Rebar, ALet al. (2017) Apps to improve diet, physical activity and sedentary behaviour in children and adolescents: a review of quality, features and behaviour change techniques. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 14, 8393.

52.Spence, S, White, M, Adamson, AJet al. (2014) Does the use of passive or active consent affect consent of completion rates, or dietary data quality? Repeat cross-sectional survey among school children aged 11–12. BMJ Open 4, 16.

Source

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *