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Parent & Family Influences on Adopting Healthy Weight-Related Behaviors: Views and Perceptions of Obese African-American Female Adolescents

Acknowledgments RTI International is acknowledged for supporting the time of Susan McRitchie, Keeley Pratt and Susan Sumner to participate in the design, execution, or analysis of this study. East Carolina University would like to acknowledge Brittney France for being a triangulated investigator for... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of the National Medical Association 2015, Vol.107 (2), p.74-79
Main Author: Pratt, Keeley J., Ph.D., LMFT
Other Authors: McRitchie, Susan, M.S , Collier, David N., M.D., Ph.D , Lutes, Lesley D., Ph.D , Sumner, Susan, Ph.D
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: United States: Elsevier Inc
ID: ISSN: 0027-9684
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/27269493
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title: Parent & Family Influences on Adopting Healthy Weight-Related Behaviors: Views and Perceptions of Obese African-American Female Adolescents
format: Article
creator:
  • Pratt, Keeley J., Ph.D., LMFT
  • McRitchie, Susan, M.S
  • Collier, David N., M.D., Ph.D
  • Lutes, Lesley D., Ph.D
  • Sumner, Susan, Ph.D
subjects:
  • Adolescents
  • Family Functioning
  • Focus groups
  • Internal Medicine
  • Obesity
  • Parenting Styles
ispartof: Journal of the National Medical Association, 2015, Vol.107 (2), p.74-79
description: Acknowledgments RTI International is acknowledged for supporting the time of Susan McRitchie, Keeley Pratt and Susan Sumner to participate in the design, execution, or analysis of this study. East Carolina University would like to acknowledge Brittney France for being a triangulated investigator for the qualitative analysis and to the Pitt Memorial Hospital Foundation for financial support of the healthy lifestyles camp. Our purpose was to evaluate the views of obese African-American (AA) female adolescents concerning parent and family factors relating to obesity and a healthy lifestyle. Obese AA female adolescents enrolled in a residential healthy lifestyle program completed inventories measuring family functioning and perceptions of parenting styles, and participated in focus groups to identify themes regarding parent and family involvement in healthy lifestyle change. The majority of participants’ mothers were scored as “inductive/authoritative” and fathers were “indulgent”. Mothers reportedly were seen as more likely to encourage dieting to control weight than fathers. Common themes of the focus groups included a desire for family involvement, identification of family behaviors that were supportive as well as those which were perceived as unhelpful. Though generalizability of these results is limited by a homogenous small sample size, our results suggest that obese adolescents seeking weight loss treatment desire significant family involvement in their efforts.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0027-9684
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0027-9684
  • 1943-4693
url: Link


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descriptionAcknowledgments RTI International is acknowledged for supporting the time of Susan McRitchie, Keeley Pratt and Susan Sumner to participate in the design, execution, or analysis of this study. East Carolina University would like to acknowledge Brittney France for being a triangulated investigator for the qualitative analysis and to the Pitt Memorial Hospital Foundation for financial support of the healthy lifestyles camp. Our purpose was to evaluate the views of obese African-American (AA) female adolescents concerning parent and family factors relating to obesity and a healthy lifestyle. Obese AA female adolescents enrolled in a residential healthy lifestyle program completed inventories measuring family functioning and perceptions of parenting styles, and participated in focus groups to identify themes regarding parent and family involvement in healthy lifestyle change. The majority of participants’ mothers were scored as “inductive/authoritative” and fathers were “indulgent”. Mothers reportedly were seen as more likely to encourage dieting to control weight than fathers. Common themes of the focus groups included a desire for family involvement, identification of family behaviors that were supportive as well as those which were perceived as unhelpful. Though generalizability of these results is limited by a homogenous small sample size, our results suggest that obese adolescents seeking weight loss treatment desire significant family involvement in their efforts.
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subjectAdolescents ; Family Functioning ; Focus groups ; Internal Medicine ; Obesity ; Parenting Styles
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abstractAcknowledgments RTI International is acknowledged for supporting the time of Susan McRitchie, Keeley Pratt and Susan Sumner to participate in the design, execution, or analysis of this study. East Carolina University would like to acknowledge Brittney France for being a triangulated investigator for the qualitative analysis and to the Pitt Memorial Hospital Foundation for financial support of the healthy lifestyles camp. Our purpose was to evaluate the views of obese African-American (AA) female adolescents concerning parent and family factors relating to obesity and a healthy lifestyle. Obese AA female adolescents enrolled in a residential healthy lifestyle program completed inventories measuring family functioning and perceptions of parenting styles, and participated in focus groups to identify themes regarding parent and family involvement in healthy lifestyle change. The majority of participants’ mothers were scored as “inductive/authoritative” and fathers were “indulgent”. Mothers reportedly were seen as more likely to encourage dieting to control weight than fathers. Common themes of the focus groups included a desire for family involvement, identification of family behaviors that were supportive as well as those which were perceived as unhelpful. Though generalizability of these results is limited by a homogenous small sample size, our results suggest that obese adolescents seeking weight loss treatment desire significant family involvement in their efforts.
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