Parental use of restrictive feeding practices and child BMI z-score. A 3-year prospective cohort study

Campbell, Karen, Andrianopoulos, Nick, Hesketh, Kylie, Ball, Kylie, Crawford, David, Brennan, Leah, Corsini, Nadia and Timperio, Anna 2010, Parental use of restrictive feeding practices and child BMI z-score. A 3-year prospective cohort study, Appetite, vol. 55, no. 1, pp. 84-88.

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Title Parental use of restrictive feeding practices and child BMI z-score. A 3-year prospective cohort study
Author(s) Campbell, Karen
Andrianopoulos, Nick
Hesketh, Kylie
Ball, Kylie
Crawford, David
Brennan, Leah
Corsini, Nadia
Timperio, Anna
Journal name Appetite
Volume number 55
Issue number 1
Start page 84
End page 88
Total pages 5
Publisher Elsevier BV
Place of publication Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Publication date 2010-08
ISSN 0195-6663
1095-8304
Keyword(s) children
feeding restriction
zBMI
longitudinal
Summary This study examines associations between parental feeding restriction at baseline and child body mass index (BMI) z-score at 3-year follow-up. Parents of 204 5–6-year-old and 188 10–12-year-old children completed the Child Feeding Questionnaire at baseline (2002/3). In 2002/3 and 2005/6, children's BMI z-score was calculated from measured height and weight. Analyses were stratified by age-group. The association of follow-up zBMI and baseline feeding restriction score was explored using (i) linear regression with adjustment for baseline zBMI and (ii) with further adjustments for baseline maternal BMI, maternal education level and child sex. Baseline restriction was associated with follow-up zBMI at 3 years in 5–6-year-old children and was largely unchanged when adjusting for child sex, maternal BMI and education. Restriction was not associated with follow-up zBMI in 10–12-year-old children. This longitudinal study adds important depth to our understanding of associations between restrictive feeding and change in zBMI, suggesting that restriction of energy-dense foods and drinks may be protective of unhealthy weight gain in younger children but may have no effect among older children. These findings support a reconsideration of the notion that restriction is likely to result in increased child weight.
Language eng
Field of Research 111199 Nutrition and Dietetics not elsewhere classified
Socio Economic Objective 920401 Behaviour and Health
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
HERDC collection year 2010
Copyright notice ©2010, Elsevier
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30031448

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