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Comment on: ‘Ultra-processed foods have the worst nutrient profile, yet they are the most available packaged products in a sample of New Zealand supermarkets’ by Luiten et al

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References
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1. Luiten, C, Steenhuis, I, Eyles, H et al. (2015) Ultra-processed foods have the worst nutrient profile, yet they are the most available packaged products in a sample of New Zealand supermarkets. Public Health Nutr (Epublication ahead of print version).
2. Food Standards Australia New Zealand (2007) Consultation Paper. Proposal P293: nutrition, health and related claims, 12 December 2007 [8-07]. http://www.foodstandards.gov.au/code/proposals/documents/P293_Consultation_Paper.pdf (accessed September 2015).
3. Food Standards Australia New Zealand (2008) Final Assessment Report. Proposal P293: nutrition, health and related claims, 11 April 2008 [6-08]. http://www.foodstandards.gov.au/code/proposals/documents/P293%20Health%20Claims%20FAR%20and%20Att%201%20_%202%20FINAL.pdf (accessed September 2015).
4. Williams, P (2014) The benefits of breakfast cereal consumption: a systematic review of the evidence base. Adv Nutr 5, issue 5, 636S673S.
5. Powell, LM, Auld, MC, Chaloupka, FJ et al. (2007) Access to fast food and food prices: relationship with fruit and vegetable consumption and overweight among adolescents. Adv Health Econ Health Serv Res 17, 2348.
6. Nugent, R (2011) Bringing Agriculture to the Table: How Agriculture and Food Can Play a Role in Preventing Chronic Disease. Chicago, IL: Chicago Council on Global Affairs.
7. Moodie, R, Stuckler, D, Monteiro, C et al. (2013) Profits and pandemics: prevention of harmful effects of tobacco, alcohol, and ultra-processed food and drink industries. Lancet 381, 670679.
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Public Health Nutrition
  • ISSN: 1368-9800
  • EISSN: 1475-2727
  • URL: /core/journals/public-health-nutrition
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