Skip to main content
×
Home
    • Aa
    • Aa
  • Access
  • Cited by 7
  • Cited by
    This article has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Uys, Monika Broyles, Stephanie T. E. Draper, Catherine Hendricks, Sharief Rae, Dale Naidoo, Nirmala Katzmarzyk, Peter T. and Lambert, Estelle V. 2016. Perceived and objective neighborhood support for outside of school physical activity in South African children. BMC Public Health, Vol. 16, Issue. 1,


    Bergström, Helena Haggård, Ulrika Norman, Åsa Sundblom, Elinor Schäfer Elinder, Liselotte and Nyberg, Gisela 2015. Factors influencing the implementation of a school-based parental support programme to promote health-related behaviours—interviews with teachers and parents. BMC Public Health, Vol. 15, Issue. 1,


    Elinder, Liselotte Schäfer Heinemans, Nelleke Zeebari, Zangin and Patterson, Emma 2014. Longitudinal changes in health behaviours and body weight among Swedish school children - associations with age, gender and parental education – the SCIP school cohort. BMC Public Health, Vol. 14, Issue. 1,


    Tandon, Pooja Grow, H. Mollie Couch, Sarah Glanz, Karen Sallis, James F. Frank, Lawrence D. and Saelens, Brian E. 2014. Physical and social home environment in relation to children's overall and home-based physical activity and sedentary time. Preventive Medicine, Vol. 66, p. 39.


    Kreuser, F. Kromeyer-Hauschild, K. Gollhofer, A. and Korsten-Reck, U. 2013. “Obese Equals Lazy?” Analysis of the Association between Weight Status and Physical Activity in Children. Journal of Obesity, Vol. 2013, p. 1.


    Tseng, Marilyn Haapala, Irja Hodge, Allison and Yngve, Agneta 2013. Childhood obesity. Public Health Nutrition, Vol. 16, Issue. 02, p. 191.


    Veitch, J. Arundell, L. Hume, C. and Ball, K. 2013. Children's perceptions of the factors helping them to be 'resilient' to sedentary lifestyles. Health Education Research, Vol. 28, Issue. 4, p. 692.


    ×

Family- and school-based predictors of energy balance-related behaviours in children: a 6-year longitudinal study

  • Maïté Verloigne (a1), Wendy Van Lippevelde (a2), Lea Maes (a2), Johannes Brug (a3) and Ilse De Bourdeaudhuij (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S1368980012004120
  • Published online: 19 September 2012
Abstract
AbstractObjective

To examine family- and school-based predictors of breakfast consumption, soft drink consumption and physical activity (PA) and moderating effects of gender and socio-economic status (SES).

Design

Longitudinal study (6-year follow-up), including a questionnaire about dietary and activity behaviour.

Setting

Fifty-nine Flemish elementary schools.

Subjects

Seven hundred and twenty-seven children (51·9 % girls, 51·9 % high SES, mean age 9·9 (sd 0·4) years at baseline).

Results

Having breakfast together with parents (P < 0·001) at age 10 years related to more days of eating breakfast at age 16 years. More parental soft drink consumption (P = 0·04), less soft drink availability at home (P < 0·001) and less parental permissiveness (children received soft drinks from their parents whenever they asked for it and children could take soft drinks whenever they wanted; P = 0·02 and P = 0·001, respectively) at age 10 years related to less soft drink consumption at age 16 years. A more positive parental attitude towards PA (P = 0·009), more parental encouragement (P = 0·002) and a higher rating of PA's benefit ‘relaxing’ (P < 0·001) at age 10 years related to more PA at age 16 years. Gender and SES did not significantly moderate any of the associations.

Conclusions

Only parental factors at age 10 years were associated with breakfast consumption, soft drink consumption and PA at age 16 years. An intervention programme at age 10 years with a strong focus on the modifiable parental factors might lead to healthy behaviour in the long term.

  • View HTML
    • Send article to Kindle

      To send this article to your Kindle, first ensure coreplatform@cambridge.org is added to your Approved Personal Document E-mail List under your Personal Document Settings on the Manage Your Content and Devices page of your Amazon account. Then enter the ‘name’ part of your Kindle email address below. Find out more about sending to your Kindle.

      Note you can select to send to either the @free.kindle.com or @kindle.com variations. ‘@free.kindle.com’ emails are free but can only be sent to your device when it is connected to wi-fi. ‘@kindle.com’ emails can be delivered even when you are not connected to wi-fi, but note that service fees apply.

      Find out more about the Kindle Personal Document Service.

      Family- and school-based predictors of energy balance-related behaviours in children: a 6-year longitudinal study
      Your Kindle email address
      Available formats
      ×
      Send article to Dropbox

      To send this article to your Dropbox account, please select one or more formats and confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your Dropbox account. Find out more about sending content to Dropbox.

      Family- and school-based predictors of energy balance-related behaviours in children: a 6-year longitudinal study
      Available formats
      ×
      Send article to Google Drive

      To send this article to your Google Drive account, please select one or more formats and confirm that you agree to abide by our usage policies. If this is the first time you use this feature, you will be asked to authorise Cambridge Core to connect with your Google Drive account. Find out more about sending content to Google Drive.

      Family- and school-based predictors of energy balance-related behaviours in children: a 6-year longitudinal study
      Available formats
      ×
Copyright
Corresponding author
*Corresponding author: Email Maite.Verloigne@Ugent.be
Linked references
Hide All

This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.

1.J Brug , A Oenema & I Ferreira (2005) Theory, evidence and Intervention Mapping to improve behavior nutrition and physical activity interventions. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 2, 2.

2.SPJ Kremers , GJ de Bruijn , TLS Visscher et al. (2006) Environmental influences on energy balance-related behaviors: a dual-process view. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 3, 9.

3.B Swinburn , G Egger & F Raza (1999) Dissecting obesogenic environments: the development and application of a framework for identifying and prioritizing environmental interventions for obesity. Prev Med 29, 563570.

4.I Ajzen (1991) The theory of planned behavior. Organ Behav Hum Decis Process 50, 179211.

5.CL Edwardson & T Gorely (2010) Parental influences on different types and intensities of physical activity in youth: a systematic review. Psychol Sport Exerc 11, 522535.

6.SM Gross , ED Pollock & B Braun (2010) Family influence: key to fruit and vegetable consumption among fourth- and fifth-grade students. J Nutr Educ Behav 42, 235241.

7.J Brug , SJ te Velde , MJM Chinapaw et al. (2010) Evidence-based development of school-based and family-involved prevention of overweight across Europe: the ENERGY-project's design and conceptual framework. BMC Public Health 10, 276.

8.RK Golley , GA Hendrie , A Slater et al. (2011) Interventions that involve parents to improve children's weight-related nutrition intake and activity patterns – what nutrition and activity targets and behaviour change techniques are associated with intervention effectiveness? Obes Rev 12, 114130.

9.I De Bourdeaudhuij , E Van Cauwenberghe , H Spittaels et al. (2011) School-based interventions promoting both physical activity and healthy eating in Europe: a systematic review within the HOPE project. Obes Rev 12, 205216.

10.K Gillander Gådin & A Hammarström (2002) Can school-related factors predict future health behaviour among young adolescents? Public Health 116, 2229.

11.M Story , KM Kaphingst & S French (2006) The role of schools in obesity prevention. Future Child 16, 109142.

12.H Wechsler , RS Devereaux , M Davis et al. (2000) Using the school environment to promote physical activity and healthy eating. Prev Med 31, Suppl., S121S137.

14.M Golan & S Crow (2004) Parents are key players in the prevention and treatment of weight-related problems. Nutr Rev 62, 3950.

15.FJ Van Lenthe , CA Boreham , JWR Twisk et al. (2001) Socio-economic position and coronary heart disease risk factors in youth – findings from the Young Hearts Project in Northern Ireland. Eur J Public Health 11, 4350.

16.JE Bois , PG Sarrazin , RJ Brustad et al. (2005) Elementary schoolchildren's perceived competence and physical activity involvement: the influences of parents’ role modelling behaviours and perceptions of their child's competence. Psychol Sport Exerc 6, 381397.

18.LA Moreno , G Rodriguez , J Fleta et al. (2010) Trends in dietary habits in adolescents. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr 50, 106112.

19.CM Bachman , T Baranowski & TA Nicklas (2006) Is there an association between sweetened beverages and adiposity? Nutr Rev 64, 153174.

20.K Clabaugh & GB Neuberger (2011) Research evidence for reducing sweetened beverages in children. Issues Compr Pediatr Nurs 34, 119130.

22.D Jiménez-Pavon , J Kelly & JJ Reilly (2010) Associations between objectively measured habitual physical activity and adiposity in children and adolescents: systematic review. Int J Pediatr Obes 5, 318.

23.J Brug , MM van Stralen , SJ te Velde et al. (2012) Differences in weight status and energy-balance related behaviors among schoolchildren across Europe: the ENERGY-project. PloS One 7, e34742.

24.TA Barnett , J O'Loughlin & G Paradis (2002) One- and two-year predictors of decline in physical activity among inner-city schoolchildren. Am J Prev Med 23, 121128.

25.D Crawford , V Cleland , A Timperio et al. (2010) The longitudinal influence of home and neighbourhood environments on children's body mass index and physical activity over 5 years: the CLAN study. Int J Obes (Lond) 34, 11771187.

26.JF Sallis , JE Alcaraz , TL McKenzie et al. (1999) Predictors of change in children's physical activity over 20 months – variations by gender and level of adiposity. Am J Prev Med 16, 222229.

27.J Salmon , A Timperio , A Telford et al. (2005) Association of family environment with children's television viewing and with low level of physical activity. Obes Res 13, 19391951.

28.M Mutunga , AM Gallagher , C Boreham et al. (2006) Socioeconomic differences in risk factors for obesity in adolescents in North Ireland. Int J Pediatr Obes 1, 114119.

30.C Vereecken & L Maes (2003) A Belgian study on the reliability and relative validity of the Health Behaviour in School-aged Children food-frequency questionnaire. Public Health Nutr 6, 581588.

31.RM Philippaerts , L Matton , K Wijndaele et al. (2006) Validity of a physical activity computer questionnaire in 12- to 18-year-old boys and girls. Int J Sports Med 27, 131136.

32.L Haerens , I De Bourdeaudhuij , L Maes et al. (2007) School-based randomized controlled trial of a physical activity intervention among adolescents. J Adolesc Health 40, 258265.

34.N Pearson , SJH Biddle & T Gorely (2009) Family correlates of breakfast consumption among children and adolescents. Appetite 52, 17.

35.H Patrick & TA Nicklas (2005) A review of family and social determinants of children's eating patterns and diet quality. J Am Coll Nutr 24, 8392.

36.I De Bourdeaudhuij (1997) Family food rules and healthy eating in adolescents. J Health Psychol 2, 4556.

38.JL Carper , FJ Orlet & LL Birch (2000) Young girls’ emerging dietary restraint and disinhibition are related to parental control in child feeding. Appetite 35, 121129.

39.JO Fisher , DC Mitchell , H Smiciklas-Wright et al. (2002) Parental influences on young girls’ fruit and vegetable, micronutrient, and fat intakes. J Am Diet Assoc 102, 5864.

40.GC Grimm , L Harnack & M Story (2004) Factors associated with soft drink consumption in school-aged children. J Am Diet Assoc 104, 12441249.

41.V Cleland , T Dwyer , L Blizzard et al. (2008) The provision of compulsory school physical activity: associations with physical activity, fitness and overweight in childhood and twenty years later. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 5, 14.

43.TM DiLorenzo , RC Stucky-Ropp , JS Van der Wal et al. (1998) Determinants of exercise among children. II. A longitudinal analysis. Prev Med 27, 470477.

44.DA Dzewaltowski , K Karteroliotis , G Welk et al. (2007) Measurement of self-efficacy and proxy efficacy for middle school youth physical activity. J Sport Exerc Psychol 29, 310332.

45.S Biddle & M Goudas (1996) Analysis of children's physical activity and its association with adult encouragement and social cognitive variables. J Sch Health 66, 7578.

46.SL Gustafson & RE Rhodes (2006) Parental correlates of physical activity in children and early adolescents. Sports Med 36, 7997.

47.SC Duncan , TE Duncan & LA Strycker (2005) Sources and types of social support in youth physical activity. Health Psychol 24, 310.

48.E de Vet , DTD de Ridder & JBF de Wit (2011) Environmental correlates of physical activity and dietary behaviours among young people: a systematic review of reviews. Obes Rev 12, e130e142.

Recommend this journal

Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.

Public Health Nutrition
  • ISSN: 1368-9800
  • EISSN: 1475-2727
  • URL: /core/journals/public-health-nutrition
Please enter your name
Please enter a valid email address
Who would you like to send this to? *
×

Keywords: