Loading presentation...

Present Remotely

Send the link below via email or IM

Copy

Present to your audience

Start remote presentation

  • Invited audience members will follow you as you navigate and present
  • People invited to a presentation do not need a Prezi account
  • This link expires 10 minutes after you close the presentation
  • A maximum of 30 users can follow your presentation
  • Learn more about this feature in our knowledge base article

Do you really want to delete this prezi?

Neither you, nor the coeditors you shared it with will be able to recover it again.

DeleteCancel

Make your likes visible on Facebook?

Connect your Facebook account to Prezi and let your likes appear on your timeline.
You can change this under Settings & Account at any time.

No, thanks

HHE 540-Childhood Obesity-SEEDS

No description
by

lainie plattner

on 1 December 2015

Comments (0)

Please log in to add your comment.

Report abuse

Transcript of HHE 540-Childhood Obesity-SEEDS

HHE 540 Spring 2014
Sgmnt 3 Childhood Obesity

Childhood Obesity
A few (
of the many
) influences on childhood obesity...
Proposal
Programs & Curriculum
Design
a wicked problem
phys. activity
socio. econ.
environment
genetics
Childhood Obesity &
Food Influences
Food/Nutrition
Education
Food
Availability
Food
Culture
Food
Politics
Food
Pyramid
Family
Religion
Traditions
Cook.
Show
Docu-
mentary
Ads.
Cooking
Fam
Know.
meals @
home
Phys-
ician
teachers
Family
Friends
Nutrit.
classes
Cafeteria
Growth
Method
Product.
Method
loca-
tions
Body
Image
Good vs.
bad food
Incen-
tive
conven-
ient
history
of...
Mono-
poly
Product.
quality
Profits
(bottom
line)
Holidays
Parties
TV
Homelife
Educators

prod-
ucts
FDA
Gifting
Lobby-
ing
Sub-
sidies
lack of
real
choice
food
cost
vending
machine
Cafeteria
farmer's
markets
farms
local
garden
cooked
meals
snack
food
restau-
rant
fast
food
Eating
Out
Home
Local
Sources
School
Grocery
Store
School
Food
Origins
Celebratory
Food
Relationship
Big
Company
Fast
Food
Advertising
Regulators
Big $
Groups
restau-
rant
food/nutrition
Lainie Plattner


A mobile
food, nutrition & health
education program.

reestablishing the relationship with food through interactive education
What
specific problem focus-relationship with purpose of food
Advertising of food to kids has started earlier, become more deceptive and has muddled the clarity of the food we eat as well as negatively impacted the relationship kids have with food.
Lack of information kid/parents have about what is in their food/where it comes from.
Lack of knowledge about what food should be.
Disconnect between kids and food's original purpose of nourishment, sustenance and quality energy.
A mobile food, nutrition and health education program
Where
Who
When
Kindergarten-middle school kids (indirectly their families)
In 2012, more than 1/3 of children/adolescents were overweight or obese.
Ogden, Carroll, Kit, Flegal, 2014.
Alvy, L.M., & Calvert, S.L. (2008). Food marketing on popular children’s web sites: A content analysis. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 108(4): 710-713.

Connor, S.M. (2006, October). Food-related advertising on preschool television: building brand recognition in young viewers.
Pediatrics, 118
(4): 1478-1484.

Deckelbaum, R.J. & Williams, C.L. (2011). Childhood Obesity: The health issue.
Obesity Research, 9
: 239S-243S.

Dehghan, M., Akhtar-Danesh, N., and Merchant, A.T. (2005). Childhood obesity, prevalence and prevention.
Nutrition Journal, 4
(24): doi:10.1186/1475-2891-4-24.

Katz, D.L., Katz, C.S., Treu, J.A., Reynolds, J., Njike, V., Walker, J., Smith, E., and Michael, J. (2011). Teaching healthful food choices to elementary school students and their parents: The Nutrition Detectives Program. Journal of School Health, 81(1): 21-28.

Ogden, C.L., Carroll, M.D., Kit, B.K., Flegal, K.M. (2014). Prevalence of childhood and adult obesity in the United States.
Journal of the American Medical Association, 311
(8): 806-814.
References
Persistence of pediatric obesity into adulthood increases according to the age at which obesity is initially present.
Deckelbaum & Williams, 2012
Children often considered the priority population for intervention because weight loss in adulthood is difficult and there are a greater number of potential interventions for children than for adults.
Dehghan, Akhtar-Danesh & Merchant, 2005
Comes around to various school in the area...
...on a recurring, weekly basis.
Doesn't require a monetary commitment from families.
Guaranteed to reach a high number of kids.
Mobility = doesn't require spacial commitment from the school
Realistic commitment of the school's time (not too intrusive on regular curriculum.
Still occurs on a consistent basis.
Something for kids to look forward to.
Education beyond simply the food pyramid and recommended daily servings.
Gardening
Technology
Cont. Education
Schools are a natural setting for influencing the food and physical activity environments of children.
Dehghan, et al., 2005
Opportunity to see how various plants grow.
Chance to grow their own produce/herbs.
Take food directly from garden to a cooking class.
Small/mobile planting shows that you can grow produce just about anywhere.
Cooking classes (take portion of recipe straight from garden.
day on how to make healthy version of your favorite foods.
Show what healthy recipes and good food should look like/be made.
Class about farmers markets (have a farmer come visit)
How to navigate the grocery store and find good food.
What to be weary of during TV food advertisements and what to pay attention to on food products (a nutritional stranger danger)
Education/
interactive projects
A chance to share some of the recipes they did at home and documentation.
Opportunity to share some of their favorite fun physical exercises.
Possibly a "cloud" type storage for community access to recipes, information etc. when outside school environment.
Usable for watching educational videos
Can be interactive
Take home assignments:
getting the family involved is crucial
plants to take care of/grow
make a healthy meal with your family, document it and share.
visit a farmer's market
for younger kids: simple report on various product or educational coloring activities
Older graduates of the program can come back when in high school and help teach (work with HS as credit program?)
Opportunity to sign up for summer classes
End of the program take home ie recipe books.
Connor, 2006
Design
Alvy and Calvert, 2008
Kohler, Christensen, Roy, Kilgo and Bryan, 2013
Katz et al., 2011
Full transcript