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Personal, Social and Environmental Factors regarding Fruit and Vegetable Intake among Schoolchildren in Nine European Countries

Background/Aims: Children in Europe are consuming less fruit and vegetables than recommended. Knowledge about the potential determinants of fruit and vegetable intake is vital to understand discrepancies in intake and to guide interventions. The aim of the present study was to assess personal, socia... Full description

Journal Title: Annals of nutrition and metabolism 2005-08, Vol.49 (4), p.255-266
Main Author: Sandvik, Camilla
Other Authors: de Bourdeaudhuij, Ilse , Due, Pernille , Brug, Johannes , Wind, Marianne , Bere, Elling , Pérez-Rodrigo, Carmen , Wolf, Alexandra , Elmadfa, Ibrahim , Thórsdóttir, Inga , Vaz de Almeida, Maria Daniel , Yngve, Agneta , Klepp, Knut-Inge
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: Basel, Switzerland
ID: ISSN: 0250-6807
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recordid: cdi_pubmed_primary_16088089
title: Personal, Social and Environmental Factors regarding Fruit and Vegetable Intake among Schoolchildren in Nine European Countries
format: Article
creator:
  • Sandvik, Camilla
  • de Bourdeaudhuij, Ilse
  • Due, Pernille
  • Brug, Johannes
  • Wind, Marianne
  • Bere, Elling
  • Pérez-Rodrigo, Carmen
  • Wolf, Alexandra
  • Elmadfa, Ibrahim
  • Thórsdóttir, Inga
  • Vaz de Almeida, Maria Daniel
  • Yngve, Agneta
  • Klepp, Knut-Inge
subjects:
  • Adolescent
  • Analysis of Variance
  • Attitude to Health
  • Child
  • Child Nutritional Physiological Phenomena
  • Cross
  • Cross-Sectional Studies
  • Culinary Arts and Meal Science
  • Diet
  • Diet Surveys
  • Environment
  • Environmental correlates
  • European schoolchildren
  • Fruit intake
  • Pro Children study
  • Psychosocial correlates
  • Vegetable intake
  • Epidemiologi
  • Epidemiology
  • Europe
  • Feeding Behavior - psychology
  • Female
  • Folkhälsovetenskap
  • Folkhälsovetenskap, global hälsa, socialmedicin och epidemiologi
  • Food Habits
  • Food Supply
  • Fruit
  • Health Sciences
  • Humans
  • Hälsovetenskaper
  • Male
  • Medical and Health Sciences
  • Medicin och hälsovetenskap
  • Måltidskunskap
  • Nutrition
  • Nutrition and Dietetics
  • Näringslära
  • Paper
  • Public health
  • Public Health, Global Health, Social Medicine and Epidemiology
  • Questionnaires
  • Schools
  • Sectional Studies
  • Self Efficacy
  • Sex Factors
  • Surveys and Questionnaires
  • Vegetables
ispartof: Annals of nutrition and metabolism, 2005-08, Vol.49 (4), p.255-266
description: Background/Aims: Children in Europe are consuming less fruit and vegetables than recommended. Knowledge about the potential determinants of fruit and vegetable intake is vital to understand discrepancies in intake and to guide interventions. The aim of the present study was to assess personal, social and environmental factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake among 11- to 12-year-old children in Europe. Methods: A cross-sectional survey was undertaken, with nationally or regionally representative samples of in total 13,305 children (mean age 11.4 years) from nine European countries. Pupils in the classroom completed a self-administered questionnaire measuring fruit and vegetable intake and personal, social and environmental factors during one school lesson. Age-adjusted covariance analyses were carried out by gender, for the full sample and for each country separately. Proportions responding positively to the constructs are presented. Results: Overall, European children held a positive attitude towards fruit and vegetable intake. For some constructs, large between-country differences were found. Children had a more positive attitude towards fruit than towards vegetables, and girls were on average more positive than boys. The children perceived their social environment as supportive towards fruit and vegetable intake. They reported good to very good availability of fruit and vegetables at home. However, availability at school and during leisure time activities seemed to be low, both for fruit and for vegetables. Conclusion: A large majority of the children reported positively to the personal and social factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake. As regards availability of fruit and vegetables at school and leisure time, and accessibility of fruit and vegetables at home, there is room for improvement.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0250-6807
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0250-6807
  • 1421-9697
  • 1421-9697
url: Link


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titlePersonal, Social and Environmental Factors regarding Fruit and Vegetable Intake among Schoolchildren in Nine European Countries
sourceAlma/SFX Local Collection
creatorSandvik, Camilla ; de Bourdeaudhuij, Ilse ; Due, Pernille ; Brug, Johannes ; Wind, Marianne ; Bere, Elling ; Pérez-Rodrigo, Carmen ; Wolf, Alexandra ; Elmadfa, Ibrahim ; Thórsdóttir, Inga ; Vaz de Almeida, Maria Daniel ; Yngve, Agneta ; Klepp, Knut-Inge
creatorcontribSandvik, Camilla ; de Bourdeaudhuij, Ilse ; Due, Pernille ; Brug, Johannes ; Wind, Marianne ; Bere, Elling ; Pérez-Rodrigo, Carmen ; Wolf, Alexandra ; Elmadfa, Ibrahim ; Thórsdóttir, Inga ; Vaz de Almeida, Maria Daniel ; Yngve, Agneta ; Klepp, Knut-Inge
descriptionBackground/Aims: Children in Europe are consuming less fruit and vegetables than recommended. Knowledge about the potential determinants of fruit and vegetable intake is vital to understand discrepancies in intake and to guide interventions. The aim of the present study was to assess personal, social and environmental factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake among 11- to 12-year-old children in Europe. Methods: A cross-sectional survey was undertaken, with nationally or regionally representative samples of in total 13,305 children (mean age 11.4 years) from nine European countries. Pupils in the classroom completed a self-administered questionnaire measuring fruit and vegetable intake and personal, social and environmental factors during one school lesson. Age-adjusted covariance analyses were carried out by gender, for the full sample and for each country separately. Proportions responding positively to the constructs are presented. Results: Overall, European children held a positive attitude towards fruit and vegetable intake. For some constructs, large between-country differences were found. Children had a more positive attitude towards fruit than towards vegetables, and girls were on average more positive than boys. The children perceived their social environment as supportive towards fruit and vegetable intake. They reported good to very good availability of fruit and vegetables at home. However, availability at school and during leisure time activities seemed to be low, both for fruit and for vegetables. Conclusion: A large majority of the children reported positively to the personal and social factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake. As regards availability of fruit and vegetables at school and leisure time, and accessibility of fruit and vegetables at home, there is room for improvement.
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languageeng
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subjectAdolescent ; Analysis of Variance ; Attitude to Health ; Child ; Child Nutritional Physiological Phenomena ; Cross ; Cross-Sectional Studies ; Culinary Arts and Meal Science ; Diet ; Diet Surveys ; Environment ; Environmental correlates; European schoolchildren; Fruit intake; Pro Children study; Psychosocial correlates; Vegetable intake ; Epidemiologi ; Epidemiology ; Europe ; Feeding Behavior - psychology ; Female ; Folkhälsovetenskap ; Folkhälsovetenskap, global hälsa, socialmedicin och epidemiologi ; Food Habits ; Food Supply ; Fruit ; Health Sciences ; Humans ; Hälsovetenskaper ; Male ; Medical and Health Sciences ; Medicin och hälsovetenskap ; Måltidskunskap ; Nutrition ; Nutrition and Dietetics ; Näringslära ; Paper ; Public health ; Public Health, Global Health, Social Medicine and Epidemiology ; Questionnaires ; Schools ; Sectional Studies ; Self Efficacy ; Sex Factors ; Surveys and Questionnaires ; Vegetables
ispartofAnnals of nutrition and metabolism, 2005-08, Vol.49 (4), p.255-266
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1de Bourdeaudhuij, Ilse
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6Pérez-Rodrigo, Carmen
7Wolf, Alexandra
8Elmadfa, Ibrahim
9Thórsdóttir, Inga
10Vaz de Almeida, Maria Daniel
11Yngve, Agneta
12Klepp, Knut-Inge
title
0Personal, Social and Environmental Factors regarding Fruit and Vegetable Intake among Schoolchildren in Nine European Countries
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addtitleAnn Nutr Metab
descriptionBackground/Aims: Children in Europe are consuming less fruit and vegetables than recommended. Knowledge about the potential determinants of fruit and vegetable intake is vital to understand discrepancies in intake and to guide interventions. The aim of the present study was to assess personal, social and environmental factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake among 11- to 12-year-old children in Europe. Methods: A cross-sectional survey was undertaken, with nationally or regionally representative samples of in total 13,305 children (mean age 11.4 years) from nine European countries. Pupils in the classroom completed a self-administered questionnaire measuring fruit and vegetable intake and personal, social and environmental factors during one school lesson. Age-adjusted covariance analyses were carried out by gender, for the full sample and for each country separately. Proportions responding positively to the constructs are presented. Results: Overall, European children held a positive attitude towards fruit and vegetable intake. For some constructs, large between-country differences were found. Children had a more positive attitude towards fruit than towards vegetables, and girls were on average more positive than boys. The children perceived their social environment as supportive towards fruit and vegetable intake. They reported good to very good availability of fruit and vegetables at home. However, availability at school and during leisure time activities seemed to be low, both for fruit and for vegetables. Conclusion: A large majority of the children reported positively to the personal and social factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake. As regards availability of fruit and vegetables at school and leisure time, and accessibility of fruit and vegetables at home, there is room for improvement.
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1Analysis of Variance
2Attitude to Health
3Child
4Child Nutritional Physiological Phenomena
5Cross
6Cross-Sectional Studies
7Culinary Arts and Meal Science
8Diet
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10Environment
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18Folkhälsovetenskap, global hälsa, socialmedicin och epidemiologi
19Food Habits
20Food Supply
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22Health Sciences
23Humans
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26Medical and Health Sciences
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30Nutrition and Dietetics
31Näringslära
32Paper
33Public health
34Public Health, Global Health, Social Medicine and Epidemiology
35Questionnaires
36Schools
37Sectional Studies
38Self Efficacy
39Sex Factors
40Surveys and Questionnaires
41Vegetables
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authorSandvik, Camilla ; de Bourdeaudhuij, Ilse ; Due, Pernille ; Brug, Johannes ; Wind, Marianne ; Bere, Elling ; Pérez-Rodrigo, Carmen ; Wolf, Alexandra ; Elmadfa, Ibrahim ; Thórsdóttir, Inga ; Vaz de Almeida, Maria Daniel ; Yngve, Agneta ; Klepp, Knut-Inge
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4Child Nutritional Physiological Phenomena
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7Culinary Arts and Meal Science
8Diet
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7Wolf, Alexandra
8Elmadfa, Ibrahim
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abstractBackground/Aims: Children in Europe are consuming less fruit and vegetables than recommended. Knowledge about the potential determinants of fruit and vegetable intake is vital to understand discrepancies in intake and to guide interventions. The aim of the present study was to assess personal, social and environmental factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake among 11- to 12-year-old children in Europe. Methods: A cross-sectional survey was undertaken, with nationally or regionally representative samples of in total 13,305 children (mean age 11.4 years) from nine European countries. Pupils in the classroom completed a self-administered questionnaire measuring fruit and vegetable intake and personal, social and environmental factors during one school lesson. Age-adjusted covariance analyses were carried out by gender, for the full sample and for each country separately. Proportions responding positively to the constructs are presented. Results: Overall, European children held a positive attitude towards fruit and vegetable intake. For some constructs, large between-country differences were found. Children had a more positive attitude towards fruit than towards vegetables, and girls were on average more positive than boys. The children perceived their social environment as supportive towards fruit and vegetable intake. They reported good to very good availability of fruit and vegetables at home. However, availability at school and during leisure time activities seemed to be low, both for fruit and for vegetables. Conclusion: A large majority of the children reported positively to the personal and social factors regarding fruit and vegetable intake. As regards availability of fruit and vegetables at school and leisure time, and accessibility of fruit and vegetables at home, there is room for improvement.
copBasel, Switzerland
pmid16088089
doi10.1159/000087332
tpages12