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Amount of Time to Eat Lunch Is Associated with Children's Selection and Consumption of School Meal Entrée, Fruits, Vegetables, and Milk

There are currently no national standards for school lunch period length and little is known about the association between the amount of time students have to eat and school food selection and consumption. Our aim was to examine plate-waste measurements from students in the control arm of the Modify... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics January 2016, Vol.116(1), pp.123-8
Main Author: Cohen, Juliana F W
Other Authors: Jahn, Jaquelyn L , Richardson, Scott , Cluggish, Sarah A , Parker, Ellen , Rimm, Eric B
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 2212-2672 ; PMID: 26372337 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.1016/j.jand.2015.07.019
Link: http://pubmed.gov/26372337
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recordid: medline26372337
title: Amount of Time to Eat Lunch Is Associated with Children's Selection and Consumption of School Meal Entrée, Fruits, Vegetables, and Milk
format: Article
creator:
  • Cohen, Juliana F W
  • Jahn, Jaquelyn L
  • Richardson, Scott
  • Cluggish, Sarah A
  • Parker, Ellen
  • Rimm, Eric B
subjects:
  • Fruit Intake
  • Lunch Period Length
  • Milk Intake
  • School Lunch
  • Vegetable Intake
  • Eating
  • Food Preferences
  • Food Services
  • Lunch
  • Schools
ispartof: Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics, January 2016, Vol.116(1), pp.123-8
description: There are currently no national standards for school lunch period length and little is known about the association between the amount of time students have to eat and school food selection and consumption. Our aim was to examine plate-waste measurements from students in the control arm of the Modifying Eating and Lifestyles at School study (2011 to 2012 school year) to determine the association between amount of time to eat and school meal selection and consumption. We used a prospective study design using up to six repeated measures among students during the school year. One thousand and one students in grades 3 to 8 attending six participating elementary and middle schools in an urban, low-income school district where lunch period lengths varied from 20 to 30 minutes were included. School food selection and consumption were collected using plate-waste methodology. Logistic regression and mixed-model analysis of variance was used to examine food selection and consumption. Compared with meal-component selection when students had at least 25 minutes to eat, students were significantly less likely to select a fruit (44% vs 57%; P
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 2212-2672 ; PMID: 26372337 Version:1 ; DOI: 10.1016/j.jand.2015.07.019
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 22122672
  • 2212-2672
url: Link


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titleAmount of Time to Eat Lunch Is Associated with Children's Selection and Consumption of School Meal Entrée, Fruits, Vegetables, and Milk
creatorCohen, Juliana F W ; Jahn, Jaquelyn L ; Richardson, Scott ; Cluggish, Sarah A ; Parker, Ellen ; Rimm, Eric B
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subjectFruit Intake ; Lunch Period Length ; Milk Intake ; School Lunch ; Vegetable Intake ; Eating ; Food Preferences ; Food Services ; Lunch ; Schools
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0There are currently no national standards for school lunch period length and little is known about the association between the amount of time students have to eat and school food selection and consumption.
1Our aim was to examine plate-waste measurements from students in the control arm of the Modifying Eating and Lifestyles at School study (2011 to 2012 school year) to determine the association between amount of time to eat and school meal selection and consumption.
2We used a prospective study design using up to six repeated measures among students during the school year.
3One thousand and one students in grades 3 to 8 attending six participating elementary and middle schools in an urban, low-income school district where lunch period lengths varied from 20 to 30 minutes were included.
4School food selection and consumption were collected using plate-waste methodology.
5Logistic regression and mixed-model analysis of variance was used to examine food selection and consumption.
6
7During the school year, a substantial number of students had insufficient time to eat, which was associated with significantly decreased entrée, milk, and vegetable consumption compared with students who had more time to eat. School policies that encourage lunches with at least 25 minutes of seated time might reduce food waste and improve dietary intake.
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titleAmount of Time to Eat Lunch Is Associated with Children's Selection and Consumption of School Meal Entrée, Fruits, Vegetables, and Milk
authorCohen, Juliana F W ; Jahn, Jaquelyn L ; Richardson, Scott ; Cluggish, Sarah A ; Parker, Ellen ; Rimm, Eric B
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abstractThere are currently no national standards for school lunch period length and little is known about the association between the amount of time students have to eat and school food selection and consumption.
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