HE Vinci > Assistance alimentaire
trié(s) par (Pertinence décroissant(e), Titre croissant(e)) Faire une suggestion Affiner la recherche
Etendre la recherche sur niveau(x) vers le bas
Addressing Food Insecurity: An Evaluation of Factors Associated with Reach of a School-Based Summer Meals Program in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 120, n° 10 (October 2020)
Titre : Addressing Food Insecurity: An Evaluation of Factors Associated with Reach of a School-Based Summer Meals Program Type de document : Article Année de publication : 2020 Note générale : https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jand.2020.04.003 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Approvisionnement en nourriture ; Assistance alimentaire ; Établissements scolaires ; Etats-Unis ; Saison
Résumé : Background: One in six US households with children experiences food insecurity, with higher rates in the summer. Approximately 3 million children receive free meals each summer weekday through the US Department of Agriculture's Summer Nutrition Programs. However, participation in these programs has been declining in recent years and is lower than participation in programs that serve free or reduced-price meals during the school year.
Objective: To identify school and site characteristics associated with greater reach by school-based free summer meals program sites.
Design: This observational study combined program data, public school data, and Google Maps data to determine factors associated with site reach.
Participants/setting: LunchStop Summer Meals Program sites (N=100) and schools at which they were based during summer 2018 in Chicago, IL.
Main Outcome Measures: Reach of sites was measured by the mean daily meals served at each site throughout summer 2018.
Statistical Analyses Performed: Associations between site reach and each independent variable were evaluated using Mann-Whitney tests and simple linear regressions. Variables significantly associated with site reach in bivariate analyses (P Results: In bivariate analyses, sites with greater reach were significantly more likely to be based at schools with higher attendance percentages, higher percentages of Hispanic/Latino students, larger student populations, and locations in a network of southwest Chicago schools. Those with greater reach were also significantly more likely to have continuity in program staff and more years of site operation (all P values ≤0.01). The last four factors remained significant in multivariate analysis.
Conclusions: School-based summer meals programs may be able to reach more vulnerable children by taking into account continuity among sites and staff. Further research is needed to clarify whether the relationships between these variables and increased reach is causal.
Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/a [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=268158
in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics > Vol. 120, n° 10 (October 2020)[article]Agreement in Infant Growth Indicators and Overweight/Obesity between Community and Clinical Care Settings / Holly A. Harris in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 121, n° 3 (March 2021)
Titre : Agreement in Infant Growth Indicators and Overweight/Obesity between Community and Clinical Care Settings Type de document : Article Auteurs : Holly A. Harris ; Samantha R. Kling ; Michele Marini ; Sandra Hassink ; Lisa Bailey-Davis ; Jennifer S. Savage Année de publication : 2021 Article en page(s) : p. 493-500 Note générale : doi:10.1016/j.jand.2020.11.009 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Anthropométrie ; Assistance alimentaire ; Croissance ; Enfant (6-12 ans) ; Obésité pédiatrique
Résumé : Background:
Infants from low-income backgrounds receive nutrition care from both community and clinical care settings. However, mothers accessing these services have reported receiving conflicting messages related to infant growth between settings, although this has not been examined quantitatively.
Describe the agreement in infant growth assessments between community (Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants, and Children) and clinical (primary care providers) care settings.
A cross-sectional, secondary data analysis of infant growth measures abstracted from electronic data management systems.
Participants and setting:
Participants included a convenience sample of infants (N = 129) from northeastern Pennsylvania randomized to the WEE Baby Care study from July 2016 to May 2018. Infants had complete anthropometric data from both community and clinical settings at age 6.2 ± 0.4 months. Average time between assessments was 2.7 ± 1.9 weeks.
Main outcome measures:
Limits of agreement and bias in weight-for-age, length-for-age, weight-for-length, and body-mass-index-for-age z scores as well as cross-context equivalence in weight status between care settings.
Statistical analysis performed:
Bland-Altman analyses were used to describe the limits of agreement and bias in z scores between care settings. Cross-context equivalence was examined by dichotomizing infants growth indicators at the 85th and 95th percentile cut-points and cross-tabulating equivalent and discordant categorization between settings.
Strongest agreement was observed for weight-for-age z scores (95% limits of agreement 0.41 to 0.54). However, the limits of agreement intervals for growth indicators that included length were wider, suggesting weaker agreement. There was a high level of inconsistency for classification of overweight/obesity using weight-for-length z scores, with 15.5% (85th percentile cut-point) and 11.6% (95th percentile cut-point) discordant categorization between settings, respectively.
Infant growth indicators that factor in length could contribute to disagreement in the interpretation of infant growth between settings. Further investigation into the techniques, standards, and training protocols for obtaining infant growth measurements across care settings is required.
Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/a [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=266923
in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics > Vol. 121, n° 3 (March 2021) . - p. 493-500[article]An equity-oriented systematic review of online grocery shopping among low-income populations / Angela Trude in Nutrition reviews, Vol. 80, n°5 (May 2022)
Titre : An equity-oriented systematic review of online grocery shopping among low-income populations : implications for policy and research Type de document : Article Auteurs : Angela Trude ; Caitlin M. Lowery ; Shahmir H. Ali ; Gabriela M. Vedovato Année de publication : 2022 Article en page(s) : p. 1294-1310 Note générale : https://doi.org/10.1093/nutrit/nuab122 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Achat (consommation) ; Assistance alimentaire ; Équité en santé ; Habitudes alimentaires ; Politique de santé ; Régime alimentaire ; Revenus modeste
Résumé : Context
Online grocery services are an emerging component of the food system with the potential to address disparities in access to healthy food.
We assessed the barriers and facilitators of equitable access to healthy foods in the online grocery environment, and the psychosocial, purchasing, and dietary behaviors related to its use among low-income, diverse populations.
Four electronic databases were searched to identify relevant literature; 16 studies were identified.
Barriers to equitable access to healthy food included cost and limited availability of online grocery services in food deserts and rural areas. The expansion of online grocery services and the ability to use nutrition assistance benefits online were equity-promoting factors. Perceived low control over food selection was a psychosocial factor that discouraged online grocery use, whereas convenience and lower perceived stress were facilitators. Findings were mixed regarding healthfulness of foods purchased online. Although few studies assessed diet, healthy food consumption was associated with online grocery use.
Researchers should assess the impact of online grocery shopping on low-income families food purchases and diet.
Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://academic.oup.com/nutritionrevie [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=293590
in Nutrition reviews > Vol. 80, n°5 (May 2022) . - p. 1294-1310[article]An Increase in SNAP Benefits Did Not Impact Food Security or Diet Quality in Youth / Katelin M. Hudak in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 121, n° 3 (March 2021)
Titre : An Increase in SNAP Benefits Did Not Impact Food Security or Diet Quality in Youth Type de document : Article Auteurs : Katelin M. Hudak ; Elizabeth Racine ; Lisa Schulkind Année de publication : 2021 Article en page(s) : p. 507-519.e12 Note générale : doi:10.1016/j.jand.2020.09.030 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Assistance alimentaire ; Enfant (6-12 ans) ; Qualité alimentaire ; Sécurité alimentaire
Résumé : Background:
Low diet quality during childhood and adolescence is associated with adverse health outcomes later in life. Diet quality is generally poor in American youth, particularly in youth of low socioeconomic status. The Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP) is the primary safety net to help low-income households afford a healthy diet. Yet self-selection into the program creates challenges in estimating the relationship between SNAP and diet outcomes.
This study examined how the increase in SNAP benefits during the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act (ARRA) affected food security and diet quality in low-income youth.
This analysis used a difference-in-differences design and data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2007-2008 to 2011-2012 waves.
The sample included children and adolescents aged 2 to 18 years with household income ≤250% of the Federal Poverty Line. Food security and diet outcomes in SNAP-eligible youth (n = 2,797) were examined, with children in nearly SNAP-eligible households serving as a comparison group (n = 1,169). The diet quality analysis stratified the sample by age range.
Main outcome measures:
The study assessed food security and 6 dietary outcomes: 2 nutrients (sodium and fiber), 3 food categories (fruit, vegetables, and sugar-sweetened beverages), and 1 measure of overall diet quality (Healthy Eating Index 2010).
Statistical analysis performed:
Logistic regression and linear regression were used to estimate the relationship between SNAP eligibility and child food security and diet.
In unadjusted analysis, approximately 64% of SNAP-eligible children were food secure before ARRA and 73% were food secure while ARRA was in effect. Using logistic regression in a difference-in-differences framework, the ARRA SNAP benefit increase was not significantly associated with food security (odds ratio 1.37, P = 0.43). Diet quality of SNAP-eligible children was low, scoring a 46 out of 100 on the Healthy Eating Index 2010. Measures of diet quality did not significantly change from the pre-ARRA period to the ARRA period; this did not differ by age range.
The increase in SNAP benefits during ARRA did not significantly impact food security or diet quality in low-income children and adolescents. Additional research to better understand how SNAP benefits impact dietary choice is warranted.
Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/a [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=267079
in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics > Vol. 121, n° 3 (March 2021) . - p. 507-519.e12[article]Applying the Healthy Eating Index-2015 in a Sample of Choice-Based Minnesota Food Pantries to Test Associations Between Food Pantry Inventory, Client Food Selection, and Client Diet / Caitlin E. Caspi in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 121, n° 11 (November 2021)
Titre : Applying the Healthy Eating Index-2015 in a Sample of Choice-Based Minnesota Food Pantries to Test Associations Between Food Pantry Inventory, Client Food Selection, and Client Diet Type de document : Article Auteurs : Caitlin E. Caspi ; Cynthia Davey ; Christina Bliss Barsness ; Julian Wolfson ; Hikaru Peterson ; Rebekah J. Pratt Année de publication : 2021 Article en page(s) : p. 2242-2250 Note générale : https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jand.2021.05.007 Langues : Anglais (eng) Descripteurs : HE Vinci
Approvisionnement en nourriture ; Assistance alimentaire ; Etats-Unis ; Facteurs socioéconomiques ; Maladie chronique ; Populations vulnérables ; Régime alimentaire ; Sécurité alimentaire
Mots-clés : HEI-2015 Résumé : Background Food pantry clients are at a high risk for diet-related chronic disease and suboptimal diet. Relatively little research has examined diet quality measures in choice-based food pantries where clients can choose their own food. Objective This study tested whether the diet quality scores for food at the pantry were associated with client food selection scores, and whether client food selection scores at the pantry were associated with client diet intake scores. Design This cross-sectional regression analysis, part of a larger evaluation study (SuperShelf), used baseline data from client and food pantry surveys, food pantry inventories, assessments of client food selections (?client carts?), and single 24-hour client dietary recalls. Participants/setting The analysis includes 316 clients who completed a survey (282 of whom completed a dietary recall measure) from one of 16 choice-based Minnesota food pantries during 2018-2019. Adult English, Spanish, or Somali-speaking clients were eligible in the case that they had selected food on the day of recruitment at their food pantry visit. Main outcome measures A Healthy Eating Index-2015 (HEI-2015) Total score and 13 subcomponent scores were calculated for: pantry food inventories of food available on the shelf, client carts, and a 24-hour client dietary recall. Statistical analysis Descriptive statistics were generated for client and food pantry characteristics, and for HEI-2015 Total score and subcomponent scores. Linear regression models tested the association between HEI-2015 Total score and subcomponent scores for food pantry inventory and client carts, and for client carts and dietary recalls, adjusted for covariates. Results Food pantry inventory HEI-2015 Total score averaged 65.1, client cart Total score averaged 60.8, and dietary recall Total score averaged 50.9. The diet quality scores for inventory were not associated with client cart scores, except for Added Sugars (P = .005). Client cart HEI-2015 Total score was positively associated with client diet HEI-2015 Total score (P = .002) and associations for Total Fruits, Whole Fruits, Total Vegetables, Greens and Beans, Whole Grains, Seafood and Plant Proteins, and Added Sugars subcomponents were statistically significant. Conclusions In choice-based Minnesota food pantries, the diet quality of food selected by clients was positively associated with client diet quality. Disponible en ligne : Oui En ligne : https://login.ezproxy.vinci.be/login?url=https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/a [...] Permalink : https://bib.vinci.be/opac_css/index.php?lvl=notice_display&id=286530
in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics > Vol. 121, n° 11 (November 2021) . - p. 2242-2250[article]Assistance aux migrants : voyage auprès des nouveaux citoyens engagés / Evangeline Masson-Diez in La santé en action, 455 (Mars 2021)PermalinkBarriers to Accessing Healthy Food and Food Assistance During the COVID-19 Pandemic and Racial Justice Uprisings / Nicole Larson in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 121, n° 9 (September 2021)PermalinkBreastfeeding, poverty and crisis in the UK / Sally Etherridge in Midwifery Digest (Midirs), Vol. 24, n°3 (Septembre 2014)PermalinkCette Amérique qui crie famine / Cassandra Spratling in National geographic, 263 (Août 2021)PermalinkA Descriptive Analysis of Redemption Patterns by Vendor Type Among: WIC Participants in Massachusetts / Kelsey A. Vercammen ; Anna H. Grummon ; Laura Zatz ; Cristina M. Gago ; Mary Blocksidge ; Sophia V. Hua ; Sara N. Bleich ; Sarah Stone ; Erica L. Kenney ; Rachel Colchamiro ; Eric B. Rimm in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 123, n° 4 (April 2023)PermalinkDietary Quality and Usual Intake of Underconsumed Nutrients and Related Food Groups Differ by Food Security Status for Rural, Midwestern Food Pantry Clients / Breanne N. Wright ; Janet A. Tooze ; Regan Lucas Bailey ; Yibin Liu ; Rebecca L. Rivera ; Lacey McCormack ; Suzanne Stluka ; Lisa Franzen-Castle ; Becky Henne ; Donna Mehrle ; Dan Remley ; Heather A. Eicher-Miller in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 120, n° 9 (September 2020)PermalinkDifferences in Food-at-Home Spending for SNAP and Non-SNAP Households Given Geographic Price Variation in Journal of the academy of nutrition and dietetics, Vol. 120, n° 7 (July 2020)PermalinkÉchanges entre aidants, professionnels et bénévoles / Paule Legendre in Empan, 94 (2014)PermalinkEnquête auprès des associations d'aide alimentaire (E3A) : mode de fonctionnement des structures et valeur nutritionnelle des colis et repas distribués / Nicole Darmon in Cahiers de nutrition et de diététique, vol 43, n° 5 (2008)PermalinkUne étude démontre la pertinence de la distribution de fruits et légumes via l'aide alimentaire / Hind Gaigi in Santé de l'homme, 412 (MARS AVRIL 2011)Permalink