Last edited by Mushakar
Sunday, August 9, 2020 | History

1 edition of Physical activity of pediatric populations in an obesogenic context found in the catalog.

Physical activity of pediatric populations in an obesogenic context

Benjamin C. Guinhouya

Physical activity of pediatric populations in an obesogenic context

by Benjamin C. Guinhouya

  • 312 Want to read
  • 5 Currently reading

Published by Nova Science in Hauppauge, N.Y .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Obesity in adolescence,
  • Adolescent,
  • Child,
  • Obesity in children,
  • Obesity,
  • Sedentary Lifestyle,
  • Exercise

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references (p. [25]-33) and index.

    StatementBenjamin C. Guinhouya
    SeriesNutrition and diet research progress, Pediatrics--laboratory and clinical research, Nutrition and diet research progress series, Pediatrics--laboratory and clinical research
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRJ399.C6 G85 2011
    The Physical Object
    Pagination38 p. :
    Number of Pages38
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL24903383M
    ISBN 109781611229745
    LC Control Number2010047076

    The obesogenic quality of the home environment: associations with diet, physical activity, tv viewing, and BMI in preschool children. PLoS One. ;10(8):e doi: / PubMed Google Scholar Crossref. BACKGROUND: Population-wide research on the impact of parent health literacy to children’s health outcomes is limited. We assessed the relationship of low parent health literacy to a range of pediatric health risks within a large cohort of primary care patients. METHODS: Data were from 17 English- and Spanish-speaking parents of children aged ≤7 years presenting for well-child care.

    In adults aged 65 years and above, physical activity includes leisure time physical activity (for example: walking, dancing, gardening, hiking, swimming), transportation (e.g. walking or cycling), occupational (if the individual is still engaged in work), household chores, play, games, sports or planned exercise, in the context of daily, family, and community activities.   INTRODUCTION. The concept of the “obesogenic environment” was first proposed in the late ’s (Hill and Peters, ; Poston and Foreyt, ; Swinburn et al., ) as a framework for understanding the joint impact of multiple dimensions of place on obesity h their physical, institutional, or social features, obesogenic environments impede healthy energy balance-related.

    CiteScore: ℹ CiteScore: CiteScore measures the average citations received per peer-reviewed document published in this title. CiteScore values are based on citation counts in a range of four years (e.g. ) to peer-reviewed documents (articles, reviews, conference papers, data papers and book chapters) published in the same four calendar years, divided by the number of.   Assessing the neurologic status of the infant and child is the most complex aspect of the physical exam. Neurologic exam. The practitioner in the health care setting assesses the neurologic status of the child by doing a complete neurologic exam; this exam includes detailed examination of the reflex responses, as well as the functioning of each.


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Physical activity of pediatric populations in an obesogenic context by Benjamin C. Guinhouya Download PDF EPUB FB2

Physical activity of pediatric populations in an obesogenic context. Hauppauge, N.Y.: Nova Science, © (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Benjamin C Guinhouya. Contents: Measurement and surveillance of physical activity in the pediatric obesity research -- Current evidence on the effect of physical activity on childhood obesity and its metabolic-related disorders -- How to promote physical activity among overweight and obese children.

NLM ID: [Book]. Introduction. The prevalence of childhood overweight and obesity has tripled in the past 30 years in the United States. Recent estimates from –, indicate that approximately % of youth ages 2 to 19 were either overweight or obese, and % of those youth were obese [].While childhood overweight and obesity have begun to stabilize, the most recent NHANES data show that class 2 Cited by:   Familial obesogenic environment.

Major factors contribute to generate a familial obesogenic environment: children ∖ teenagers' eating habits at home, which in turn is significantly influenced by the availability and accessibility of food and by the parental model of healthy/unhealthy eating; ii) children ∖ teenager's physical activity level, which significantly depends on the possibility Author: D.

Rendina, A. Campanozzi, G. De Filippo. The Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans, 2 nd edition pdf icon [PDF – MB] external icon, issued by the US Department of Health and Human Services, recommend that children and adolescents ages 6 through 17 years do 60 minutes (1 hour) or more of moderate-to-vigorous physical activity daily.

1 Regular physical activity in children and adolescents promotes health and fitness. Opportunities for physical activity used to be a common component of each child’s school day. Unfortunately, these opportunities are declining especially in our nation’s secondary schools.

While 87 percent of schools require physical education in grade eight, this declines to 47 percent in gr and only 20 percent in grade   Figure 1: Suggested algorithm for approaching pediatric patients with a history of a COVID infection who want to return to sports participation and physical activity.

Figure 1 *Depending on the patient and situation, it would also be reasonable to follow the recent adult recommendations for return-to-play in this population. Measures that combine multiple strategies that modify the obesogenic environment may improve the dietary and sleeping habits, increase physical activity and reduce sedentary behaviors.

Such interventions can be successful [ 7 ], if they are evidence-based and context-specific [ 8 ]. Regarding physical activity, 58% of females and 80% of males reported performing any type of physical activity ≥ 1 occasion per week; included in these figures were 48% of females and 65% of males who reported performing structured physical activity on a regular basis with a mean duration of h/w (S.D.

h/w). to explore the physical activity and environment relationship in children and young people - a review. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act. ; McGrath LJ, Hopkins WG, Hinckson EA. Associations of objectively measured built-environment attributes with youth moderate-vigorous physical activity: a systematic review and meta-analysis.

An energy-dense, high-fat, low-fibre dietary pattern has been prospectively associated with the development of obesity in childhood but is population-specific, which limits translating the pattern into interventions.

We explored the generalisability and correlates of this obesogenic dietary pattern in the UK National Diet and Nutrition Survey (NDNS) for the first time. Data came from. At the individual level, the most direct determinant of children’s obesity is the energy balance between nutritional intake and activity, the latter being influenced by both physical activity.

Lack of physical activity, poor eating habits, and resultant obesity are spreading endemically worldwide [1, 2].The obesity epidemic represents a central public health problem on both the individual and societal level in developed and developing countries [3, 4].Studies, including those involving monozygotic twins, have shown that genetic predisposition plays a large part in determining.

Obesity is a significant health and social problem which has reached pandemic levels. The obesogenicity of an environment has been defined as ‘the sum of influences that the surroundings, opportunities, or conditions of life have on promoting obesity in individuals or populations’. 1 Prevention and treatment of obesity has focused on pharmacological, educational and behavioural.

In this context, however, our focus is on the built environment, including food sources, physical activity venues, and other physical features likely to affect obesity. The built environment includes aspects of one's surroundings that are human made or modifiable, such as residential or commercial buildings, transportation infrastructure, and.

of sedentary behavior among the youth population. The presumed link between physical activity and physical education is still a taboo subject among educators, parents, and school administrators. Palliative solutions have been adopted that aim to bring activity to. The obesogenic environment is characterized by readily available, energy-dense foods and beverages combined with environmental factors that encourage inactivity and undermine healthy weight behaviors.

The risk of living in an obesogenic environment is disproportionately greater among socially disadvantaged and/or minority populations (6, 7. Diverse environmental factors are associated with physical activity (PA) and healthy eating (HE) among youth. However, no study has created a comprehensive obesogenic environment index for children that can be applied at a large geographic scale.

The purpose of this study was to describe the development of a childhood obesogenic environment index (COEI) at the county level. BACKGROUND: Obesity-promoting content and weight-stigmatizing messages are common in child-directed television programming and advertisements, and 1 study found similar trends in G- and PG-rated movies from to Our objective was to examine the prevalence of such content in more recent popular children’s movies.

METHODS: Raters examined 31 top-grossing G- and PG-rated movies. reduced physical activity in some locations (mostly in urban areas), which tends to cause weight gain, leading to a situation of collective obesity (Van Strien et al., ).

Table II. Regarding the physical environment, Feng et al. (17) summarize three domains that may influence obesity: 1) facilities for physical activity (i.e., parks, playgrounds, sports clubs that promote active play and sports); 2) land use and transportation (i.e., mixed land use, walkability, access to public transport or walking/cycling paths that.

OBESOGENIC ENvIRONMENT An environment that promotes high energy intake and sedentary behaviour. This includes the foods that are available, affordable, accessible and promoted; physical activity opportunities; and the social norms in relation to food and physical activity.

OvERWEIGHT From birth to less than 5 years of age: weight-for-height more.Forty percent of US adults and nearly 20% of US youths aged 2 to 19 years have obesity, with increasing trends in adults and stable prevalence in youths. 1 Obesity is epidemic globally, which is untenable because obesity has high health, social, economic, and personal costs.

2 The causal narrative has become familiar: (1) population-wide obesity is linked to eating and physical activity.