Child eating behavior outcomes of an early feeding intervention to reduce risk indicators for child obesity: The NOURISH RCT.

Auteur(s) :
Nicholson JM., Daniels ., Mallan ., Battistutta ., Meedeniya ., Bayer ., Magarey AA.
Date :
Mai, 2014
Source(s) :
OBESITY (SILVER SPRING). #22:5 p104-11
Adresse :
Institute of Health and Biomedical Innovation, Queensland University of Technology, Queensland, Australia; School of Exercise and Nutrition Sciences, Queensland University of Technology, Queensland, Australia; Nutrition and Dietetics, Flinders University, Adelaide, South Australia, Australia. l2.daniels@qut.edu.au

Sommaire de l'article

OBJECTIVE:

The objective was to describe parent-reported child eating behavior and maternal parenting impact outcomes of an infant feeding intervention to reduce child obesity risk.

METHODS:

An assessor masked Randomized Controlled Trial (RCT) with concealed allocation of individual mother-infant dyads. The NOURISH RCT enrolled 698 first-time mothers (mean age 30.1 years, SD = 5.3) with healthy term infants (51% female) aged 4.3 months (SD = 1.0) at baseline. Outcomes were assessed 6 months post-intervention when the children were 2 years old. Mothers reported on child eating behaviors using the Children's Eating Behavior Questionnaire (CEBQ), food preferences, and dietary intake using a 24-hour telephone recall. Parenting was assessed using five scales validated for use in Australia.

RESULTS:

Intervention effects were evident on the CEBQ overall (MANOVA P = 0.002) and 4/8 subscales: child satiety responsiveness (P = 0.03), fussiness (P = 0.01), emotional overeating (P < 0.01), and food responsiveness (P = 0.06). Intervention children "liked" more fruits (P < 0.01) and fewer non-core foods and beverages (P = 0.06, 0.03). The intervention mothers reported greater "autonomy encouragement" (P = 0.002).

CONCLUSIONS:

Anticipatory guidance on protective feeding practices appears to have modest positive impacts on child eating behaviors that are postulated to reduce future obesity risk.

Source : Pubmed
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