Plate Waste And Attitudes Among High School Lunch Program Participants Pdf
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- Volume 38, Issue 1, Spring 2014 - Haas, Cunningham-Sabo, Auld
- A systematic review of school meal nudge interventions to improve youth food behaviors
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This study aimed to compare student consumption of school meals by school level, to identify the influencing factors of school meal consumption, and to assess improvement needs of school food service among students. A total of 1, elementary, middle, and high school students attending 58 schools in Gyeonggi-do, South Korea participated in the survey in A questionnaire and informed consent forms for students and legal guardians were sent home and completed responses were returned to the researcher.
Volume 38, Issue 1, Spring 2014 - Haas, Cunningham-Sabo, Auld
Not a MyNAP member yet? Register for a free account to start saving and receiving special member only perks. Adamo, K. Prince, A. Tricco, S.
A systematic review of school meal nudge interventions to improve youth food behaviors
Although research evaluating the effects of farm to school—related activities on student outcomes is growing, a systematic review of the results and thus a synthesis of implications for future programming have not occurred. The primary objective of this systematic literature review is to summarize and evaluate studies on student outcomes associated with farm to school—related activities up to 1 September, Four databases spanning 4 research disciplines were used to identify full-text, English-language studies. Results from F2SP and farm to school—related activity studies consistently show positive impacts on food and nutrition-related knowledge; most studies also suggest a positive relation between farm to school—related activities and healthy food selection during school meals, nutrition self-efficacy, and willingness to try fruits and vegetables. The impact of farm to school activities on fruit and vegetable consumption and preferences is unclear. The most common F2SP study limitations were study designs that preclude causal inference, outcome measurement with no reported or limited psychometric testing, lack of long-term outcome evaluation, and challenges related to quantifying intervention implementation.
John, S. American Journal of Public Health , 1 , pp. This commentary makes the argument for national SNAP fruit and vegetable expansion in light of public health impact, unsustainable funding, and adequate evidence to establish a cohesive SNAP incentive model that reaches all SNAP participants. Bitler, M. Valizadeh, P. A Distributional Approach.
We find average plate waste in free-living conditions is 5. Plate waste from the same participants during the laboratory-based meals is significantly higher with an average of The amount of plate waste generated in free-living conditions is significantly positively associated with portion size selected for an item. We find no significant associations between free-living plate waste and gender, age, race or body mass index but find that women leave more plate waste in the lab meal where portion sizes are pre-determined by the researcher and similar for all respondents. We discuss possible implications of these findings for programs focused on reducing plate waste and food waste among consumers.
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Methods Researchers measured plate waste at two high schools using a previously validated digital photography method. Additionally, students completed a item, multiple-choice lunch program experience survey. Data were analyzed using analysis of variance, Pearson's correlation, and t-tests. On a scale from 1 strongly disagree to 5 strongly agree , student means indicate that they feel neutral or slightly disagree that school lunches are healthful 2. Applications to Child Nutrition Professionals Understanding high school students' school lunch choices and consumption patterns guide priorities for menu and policy changes and provide a baseline for comparison.
Metrics details. School meal programs have a large reach and thus are ideal environments in which to implement interventions targeting improved youth eating behaviors and reduced food waste. Inclusion criteria required studies have participants in primary or secondary school grades K with interventions that occurred during school lunch or breakfast in the cafeteria and included at least one of the following outcomes: selection, consumption, waste, or school meal participation. Analyses of intervention outcomes were restricted to studies of strong and moderate quality. Twenty-nine studies were included in the quality assessment.