File Name: screen media exposure and obesity in children and adolescents .zip
Food advertising and television exposure: influence on eating behavior and nutritional status of children and adolescents. This study aimed to evaluate the influence of food advertising and television exposure on eating behaviour and nutritional status of children and adolescents. It was a cross sectional study developed among students from a private school in Brazil.
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- Screen Media Exposure and Obesity in Children and Adolescents
Electronic media has now pervasively invaded our households and one group of individuals that has clearly been a major and early adopter of such disruptive technology is the adolescent age group. The issue of screen and media exposure as a potentially adverse risk factor to health has now been enunciated for quite some time, 1 and yet despite such ominous correlates, there is still ongoing debate as to the potential consequences of electronic media to adolescent well-being. Children in general, and more specifically adolescents, spend more time connected to media than to any other daily activity.
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Screen-viewing in childhood is primarily a mean of entertainment, during the unstructured time. We aimed to review the burden of the problem, delineate the associated factors and correlates, evaluate the impact of screen-time on the overall health of under-five children, and the interventions to reduce screen-time. The social ecological model was used to illustrate associated factors and correlates including child, caregiver, micro and macro digital-media environment related factors.
The interventions included increase in the physical activity, reduction in the body mass index, improving sleep and dietary behaviors etc. The effectiveness of these interventions ranged from 0. There is a need to generate evidence on burden and effectiveness of interventions among children in the Indian settings, owing to the limited data. This is a preview of subscription content, access via your institution.
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Accessed March 20, Download references. Acknowledgement: Dr. All the authors provided technical inputs to improve the intellectual content of the manuscript and approved the final version of manuscript.
Correspondence to Madhu Gupta. Reprints and Permissions. Kaur, N. Screen Time in Under-five Children. Indian Pediatr 56, — Download citation. Published : 05 November Issue Date : September Search SpringerLink Search. Abstract Context Screen-viewing in childhood is primarily a mean of entertainment, during the unstructured time. Immediate online access to all issues from Subscription will auto renew annually.
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Background: Today, due to recent developments in technology, children devote plenty of time to screen viewing. However, its harmful effects are not yet clear. Objectives: The purpose of the present study was to examine the associations between screen viewing, sleep duration, and body mass index BMI in under-five-year-old children. Methods: This cross-sectional study was conducted on under-five healthy children that were selected using a multistage stratified cluster sampling method in Conclusions: The results of this study indicate that screen viewing is related to sleep duration and BMI in under-five-year-old children. Furthermore, screen time has an impact on sleep duration and BMI of children.
Screen Media Exposure and Obesity in Children and Adolescents
The purpose of this study was to analyse risk factors for overnutrition on elementary students in urban and rural areas in Pekanbaru. This was an observasional analytical study with cross-sectional design. This study involved urban and rural students from six elementary schools in Pekanbaru recruited by quota sampling technique.
Covariates tested included child sex and race; maternal marital status, education, age, and depressive symptoms; income-needs ratio, child behavior problems; Home Observation for Measurement of the Environment total score; hours per week in nonparental care; and proportion of television exposure that was educational. Exposure to 2 or more hours of television per day was associated with an increased risk of overweight at both age 36 months odds ratio, 2. Only maternal age altered the concurrent relationship, and the effect of television remained significant odds ratio, 2. Television exposure at age 36 months was no longer a significant predictor of overweight at age 54 months when controlling for covariates.
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The family environment plays an important role in influencing the way that children use the media and the degree of their exposure to media, however the mediating role of parents in this process is not sufficiently understood. Our results show that exposure to media by children from the first to the sixth grade increases with age, that children of parents who are themselves heavy media users are more likely to be heavy users and that children who are heavy media users also receive lower test scores. Alexander, A. Media and the Family. Calvert, S.