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Registros recuperados: 4
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A Dietary Assessment of the U.S. Food Supply: Comparing Per Capita Food Consumption with Food Guide Pyramid Serving Recommendations AgEcon
Kantor, Linda Scott.
Most American diets do not meet Federal Food Guide Pyramid dietary recommendations. On average, people consume too many servings of added fats and sugars and too few servings of fruits, vegetables, dairy products, lean meats, and foods made from whole grains compared with a reference set of Food Guide Pyramid serving recommendations appropriate to the age and gender composition of the U.S. population. In addition, while the healthfulness of diets has improved over time, the pace of improvement has been uneven. For example, while Americans consumed record amounts of fruits and vegetables in 1996, consumption of caloric sweeteners also reached a 27-year high. This report is the first dietary assessment to use ERSís time-series food supply data to compare...
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Food; Food consumption; CSFII; Food Guide Pyramid; Dietary Guidelines for Americans; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Food Security and Poverty.
Ano: 1998 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/34079
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Consumption of Pork Products: Now and to the Year 2020 AgEcon
Lin, Biing-Hwan; Davis, Christopher G.; Yen, Steven T..
Data from the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s 1994-96 and 1998 Continuing Survey of Food Intakes by Individuals (CSFII) are used to describe pork consumption patterns as well as to estimate a censored demand system for pork cuts. The descriptive analysis fills the void about basic information on who consumes pork, how much, and where. A censored system of four pork cuts is estimated for adults, using a maximum-likelihood procedure. The estimated system is used to predict consumption of pork products by adults through the year 2020.
Tipo: Journal Article Palavras-chave: Censored dependent variables; CSFII; Pork consumption; Tobit system; Consumer/Household Economics; Research Methods/ Statistical Methods.
Ano: 2004 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/59403
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The Effect of Television on the Amount and Quality of Food Children Consume AgEcon
Todd, Jessica E.; Wendt, Minh.
In experimental studies, children exposed to television food ads chose less healthy snacks and consumed more food overall, as compared with children exposed only to ads for toys. These findings, however, do not indicate that TV viewing causes a decrease in diet quality or an increase in weight. Other factors correlated with TV watching, such as neighborhood and parent and child characteristics, may be more to blame. We estimate the effect of an additional hour of television on total calories and the quality of food consumed during a day for children 6 to 18 years old. This research is the first to use a first difference (fixed effects) estimation strategy to investigate the impact of television on daily food consumption among children in the United States.
Tipo: Conference Paper or Presentation Palavras-chave: Television; Children; Diet quality; Calorie intake; Fixed effects; CSFII; Consumer/Household Economics; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety.
Ano: 2010 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/60967
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THE ROLE OF ECONOMICS IN EATING CHOICES AND WEIGHT OUTCOMES AgEcon
Mancino, Lisa; Lin, Biing-Hwan; Ballenger, Nicole.
We use data from the USDA's 1994-96 Continuing Survey of Food Intakes by Individuals and the 1994-96 Diet and Health Knowledge Survey to ascertain whether economic factors help explain weight differences among adults. Weight differs among demographic subgroups, and differences in specific behaviors, health awareness, and eating patterns can be linked to weight outcomes. An economic framework helps explain how socioeconomic factors affect an individual's ability to achieve good health. Our results suggest that income, household composition, and formal education help explain variation in behaviors and attitudes that are significantly associated with weight outcomes.
Tipo: Report Palavras-chave: Obesity; CSFII; DHKS; Weight; Age; Income; Education; Race/ethnicity; Food Consumption/Nutrition/Food Safety; Health Economics and Policy.
Ano: 2003 URL: http://purl.umn.edu/33781
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