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Prevalence of severe childhood obesity in England: 2006–2013

BackgroundInternational evidence shows that severe paediatric obesity results in an increased risk of ill health and may require specialised weight management strategies, yet there remains a lack of data on the extent of the problem.ObjectiveTo examine the prevalence of severe obesity in children ag... Full description

Journal Title: Archives of disease in childhood 2015-07, Vol.100 (7), p.631-636
Main Author: Ells, Louisa J
Other Authors: Hancock, Caroline , Copley, Vicky R , Mead, Emma , Dinsdale, Hywell , Kinra, Sanjay , Viner, Russell M , Rutter, Harry
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Age
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: England: BMJ Publishing Group LTD
ID: ISSN: 0003-9888
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25628459
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title: Prevalence of severe childhood obesity in England: 2006–2013
format: Article
creator:
  • Ells, Louisa J
  • Hancock, Caroline
  • Copley, Vicky R
  • Mead, Emma
  • Dinsdale, Hywell
  • Kinra, Sanjay
  • Viner, Russell M
  • Rutter, Harry
subjects:
  • Age
  • Age Distribution
  • Anthropometry - methods
  • Blacks - statistics & numerical data
  • Body Mass Index
  • Child
  • Child, Preschool
  • Children & youth
  • Classification
  • Data collection
  • England - epidemiology
  • Female
  • Hispanic Americans
  • Humans
  • Male
  • Minority & ethnic groups
  • Obesity
  • Obesity, Morbid - epidemiology
  • Pediatric Obesity - epidemiology
  • Poverty - statistics & numerical data
  • Prevalence
  • Public health
  • Retrospective Studies
  • Schools
  • Sex Distribution
  • Studies
  • Surveillance
ispartof: Archives of disease in childhood, 2015-07, Vol.100 (7), p.631-636
description: BackgroundInternational evidence shows that severe paediatric obesity results in an increased risk of ill health and may require specialised weight management strategies, yet there remains a lack of data on the extent of the problem.ObjectiveTo examine the prevalence of severe obesity in children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years, attending English schools between 2006/2007 and 2012/2013.DesignA retrospective analysis of National Child Measurement Programme (NCMP) data.SettingMaintained schools in England.ParticipantsAll children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years included in the NCMP dataset.Main outcome measuresPrevalence of severe childhood obesity, defined using the 99.6th centile of the British 1990 (UK90) growth reference for body mass index (BMI), analysed by sex, geography, ethnic group and deprivation.ResultsThe key findings show that in 2012/2013, severe obesity (BMI ≥UK90 99.6th centile) was found in 1.9% of girls and 2.3% of boys aged 4–5 years, and 2.9% of girls and 3.9% of boys aged 10–11 years. Severe obesity prevalence varies geographically and is more prevalent in children from deprived areas, and among those from black ethnic groups.ConclusionsThe findings from this study should help to raise awareness of the prevalence of severe obesity and support the provision of adequate treatment and prevention services both to support children who are already severely obese and reduce the prevalence of extreme weight in the future.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0003-9888
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0003-9888
  • 1468-2044
url: Link


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creatorElls, Louisa J ; Hancock, Caroline ; Copley, Vicky R ; Mead, Emma ; Dinsdale, Hywell ; Kinra, Sanjay ; Viner, Russell M ; Rutter, Harry
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descriptionBackgroundInternational evidence shows that severe paediatric obesity results in an increased risk of ill health and may require specialised weight management strategies, yet there remains a lack of data on the extent of the problem.ObjectiveTo examine the prevalence of severe obesity in children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years, attending English schools between 2006/2007 and 2012/2013.DesignA retrospective analysis of National Child Measurement Programme (NCMP) data.SettingMaintained schools in England.ParticipantsAll children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years included in the NCMP dataset.Main outcome measuresPrevalence of severe childhood obesity, defined using the 99.6th centile of the British 1990 (UK90) growth reference for body mass index (BMI), analysed by sex, geography, ethnic group and deprivation.ResultsThe key findings show that in 2012/2013, severe obesity (BMI ≥UK90 99.6th centile) was found in 1.9% of girls and 2.3% of boys aged 4–5 years, and 2.9% of girls and 3.9% of boys aged 10–11 years. Severe obesity prevalence varies geographically and is more prevalent in children from deprived areas, and among those from black ethnic groups.ConclusionsThe findings from this study should help to raise awareness of the prevalence of severe obesity and support the provision of adequate treatment and prevention services both to support children who are already severely obese and reduce the prevalence of extreme weight in the future.
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subjectAge ; Age Distribution ; Anthropometry - methods ; Blacks - statistics & numerical data ; Body Mass Index ; Child ; Child, Preschool ; Children & youth ; Classification ; Data collection ; England - epidemiology ; Female ; Hispanic Americans ; Humans ; Male ; Minority & ethnic groups ; Obesity ; Obesity, Morbid - epidemiology ; Pediatric Obesity - epidemiology ; Poverty - statistics & numerical data ; Prevalence ; Public health ; Retrospective Studies ; Schools ; Sex Distribution ; Studies ; Surveillance
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descriptionBackgroundInternational evidence shows that severe paediatric obesity results in an increased risk of ill health and may require specialised weight management strategies, yet there remains a lack of data on the extent of the problem.ObjectiveTo examine the prevalence of severe obesity in children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years, attending English schools between 2006/2007 and 2012/2013.DesignA retrospective analysis of National Child Measurement Programme (NCMP) data.SettingMaintained schools in England.ParticipantsAll children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years included in the NCMP dataset.Main outcome measuresPrevalence of severe childhood obesity, defined using the 99.6th centile of the British 1990 (UK90) growth reference for body mass index (BMI), analysed by sex, geography, ethnic group and deprivation.ResultsThe key findings show that in 2012/2013, severe obesity (BMI ≥UK90 99.6th centile) was found in 1.9% of girls and 2.3% of boys aged 4–5 years, and 2.9% of girls and 3.9% of boys aged 10–11 years. Severe obesity prevalence varies geographically and is more prevalent in children from deprived areas, and among those from black ethnic groups.ConclusionsThe findings from this study should help to raise awareness of the prevalence of severe obesity and support the provision of adequate treatment and prevention services both to support children who are already severely obese and reduce the prevalence of extreme weight in the future.
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abstractBackgroundInternational evidence shows that severe paediatric obesity results in an increased risk of ill health and may require specialised weight management strategies, yet there remains a lack of data on the extent of the problem.ObjectiveTo examine the prevalence of severe obesity in children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years, attending English schools between 2006/2007 and 2012/2013.DesignA retrospective analysis of National Child Measurement Programme (NCMP) data.SettingMaintained schools in England.ParticipantsAll children aged 4–5 and 10–11 years included in the NCMP dataset.Main outcome measuresPrevalence of severe childhood obesity, defined using the 99.6th centile of the British 1990 (UK90) growth reference for body mass index (BMI), analysed by sex, geography, ethnic group and deprivation.ResultsThe key findings show that in 2012/2013, severe obesity (BMI ≥UK90 99.6th centile) was found in 1.9% of girls and 2.3% of boys aged 4–5 years, and 2.9% of girls and 3.9% of boys aged 10–11 years. Severe obesity prevalence varies geographically and is more prevalent in children from deprived areas, and among those from black ethnic groups.ConclusionsThe findings from this study should help to raise awareness of the prevalence of severe obesity and support the provision of adequate treatment and prevention services both to support children who are already severely obese and reduce the prevalence of extreme weight in the future.
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