1. Skinner, JD, Carruth, BR, Bounds, W et al. (2002) Do food-related experiences in the first 2 years of life predict dietary variety in school-aged children? J Nutr Educ Behav 34, 310–315.
2. Boeing, H, Bechthold, A, Bub, A et al. (2012) Critical review: vegetables and fruit in the prevention of chronic diseases. Eur J Nutr 51, 637–663.
3. Tharner, A, Jansen, PW, Kiefte-de Jong, JC et al. (2014) Toward an operative diagnosis of fussy/picky eating: a latent profile approach in a population-based cohort. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 11, 14.
4. Dovey, TM, Staples, PA, Gibson, EL et al. (2008) Food neophobia and ‘picky/fussy’ eating in children: a review. Appetite 50, 181–193.
5. Cardona Cano, S, Tiemeier, H, Van Hoeken, D et al. (2015) Trajectories of picky eating during childhood: a general population study. Int J Eat Disord 48, 570–579.
6. Mascola, AJ, Bryson, SW & Agras, WS (2010) Picky eating during childhood: a longitudinal study to age 11 years. Eat Behav 11, 253–257.
7. Jansen, PW, de Barse, LM, Jaddoe, VWV et al. (2017) Bi-directional associations between child fussy eating and parents’ pressure to eat: who influences whom? Physiol Behav 176, 101–106.
8. Taylor, CM, Wernimont, SM, Northstone, K et al. (2015) Picky/fussy eating in children: review of definitions, assessment, prevalence and dietary intakes. Appetite 95, 349–359.
9. Boquin, MM, Moskowitz, HR, Donovan, SM et al. (2014) Defining perceptions of picky eating obtained through focus groups and conjoint analysis. J Sens Stud 29, 126–138.
10. de Moor, J, Didden, R & Korzilius, H (2007) Parent reported feeding and feeding problems in a sample of Dutch toddlers. Early Child Dev Care 177, 219–234.
11. Rybak, A (2015) Organic and nonorganic feeding disorders. Ann Nutr Metab 66, Suppl. 5, 16–22.
12. Boquin, M, Smith-Simpson, S, Donovan, SM et al. (2015) Mealtime behaviors and food consumption of perceived picky and nonpicky eaters through home use test. J Food Sci 79, issue 12, S2523–S2532.
13. van der Horst, K, Deming, DM, Lesniauskas, R et al. (2016) Picky eating: associations with child eating characteristics and food intake. Appetite 103, 286–293.
14. Trofholz, AC, Schulte, AK & Berge, JM (2017) How parents describe picky eating and its impact on family meals: a qualitative analysis. Appetite 110, 36–43.
15. Kerzner, B, Moreno-Villares, JM, Milano, K et al. (2016) A practical approach to classifying and managing feeding difficulties. Pediatrics 135, 344–353.
16. Russell, CG, Worsley, A & Campbell, KJ (2015) Strategies used by parents to influence their children’s food preferences. Appetite 90, 123–130.
17. Kuczynski, L & De Mol, J (2015) Dialectical models of socialization. In Handbook of Child Psychology and Developmental Science
, 7th ed., vol. 1, pp. 323–398 [WF Overton and PCM Molenaar, editors]. Hoboken, NJ: John Wiley and Sons, Inc.
18. Walton, K, Kuczynski, L, Haycraft, E et al. (2017) Time to re-think picky eating?: a relational approach to understanding picky eating. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 14, 62.
19. Satter, E (1995) Feeding dynamics: helping children to eat well. J Pediatr Health Care 9, 178–184.
20. Denney-Wilson, E, Laws, R, Russell, CG et al. (2015) Preventing obesity in infants: the Growing healthy feasibility trial protocol. BMJ Open 5, e009258.
21. Goodwin, S (2007) Telephone nursing: an emerging practice area. Nurs Leadersh 20, 37–45.
22. Cook, EJ, Randhawa, G, Large, S et al. (2016) Satisfaction of using a nurse led telephone helpline among mothers and caregivers of young children. Health Policy Technol 5, 113–122.
23. Chan, L, Magarey, AM & Daniels, LA (2011) Maternal feeding practices and feeding behaviours of Australian children aged 12–36 months. Matern Child Health J 15, 1363–1371.
24. Butler, CW, Danby, S, Emmison, M et al. (2009) Managing medical advice seeking in calls to child health line. Sociol Health Illn 31, 817–834.
25. Hafstad, GS, Abebe, DS, Torgersen, L et al. (2013) Picky eating in preschool children: the predictive role of the child’s temperament and mother’s negative affectivity. Eat Behav 14, 274–277.
27. Braun, V & Clarke, V (2006) Using thematic analysis in psychology. Qual Res Psychol 3, 77–101.
28. Russell, CG & Worsley, A (2013) Why don’t they like that? And can I do anything about it? The nature and correlates of parents’ attributions and self-efficacy beliefs about preschool children’s food preferences. Appetite 66, 34–43.
29. Wright, CM, Parkinson, KN, Shipton, D et al. (2017) How do toddler eating problems relate to their eating behavior, food preferences, and growth? Pediatrics 120, e1069–e1075.
30. Brown, CL, Pesch, MH, Perrin, EM et al. (2016) Maternal concern for child undereating. Acad Pediatr 16, 777–782.
31. Dubois, L, Farmer, A, Girard, M et al. (2007) Problem eating behaviors related to social factors and body weight in preschool children: a longitudinal study. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 4, 9.
32. de Barse, LM, Tiemeier, H, Leermakers, ETM et al. (2015) Longitudinal association between preschool fussy eating and body composition at 6 years of age: the Generation R Study. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act 12, 153.
33. Fildes, A, van Jaarsveld, CHM, Llewellyn, CH et al. (2014) Nature and nurture in children’s food preferences. Am J Clin Nutr 99, 911–917.
34. Wardle, J, Herrera, ML, Cooke, L et al. (2003) Modifying children’s food preferences: the effects of exposure and reward on acceptance of an unfamiliar vegetable. Eur J Clin Nutr 57, 341–348.
35. Maier, A, Chabanet, C, Schaal, B et al. (2007) Effects of repeated exposure on acceptance of initially disliked vegetables in 7-month old infants. Food Qual Prefer 18, 1023–1032.
36. Brownell, CA & Kopp, CB (2010) Socioemotional Development in the Toddler Years: Transitions and Transformations. New York: Guilford Publications.
37. Avery, A, Anderson, C & McCullough, F (2017) Associations between children’s diet quality and watching television during meal or snack consumption: a systematic review. Matern Child Nutr 13, e12428.
38. Black, MM & Aboud, FE (2011) Responsive feeding is embedded in a theoretical framework of responsive parenting. J Nutr 141, 490–494.
39. Finnane, JM, Jansen, E, Mallan, KM et al. (2017) Mealtime structure and responsive feeding practices are associated with less food fussiness and more food enjoyment in children. J Nutr Educ Behav 49, 11–18.
40. Powell, F, Farrow, C, Meyer, C et al. (2017) The importance of mealtime structure for reducing child food fussiness. Matern Child Nutr 13, e12296.