A rapid evidence assessment: Does marketing of commercially available complementary foods affect infant and young child feeding?

Smith, J, Sargent, G, Mehta, K, James, J, Berry, N, Koh, C, Salmon, L and Blake, M 2015, A rapid evidence assessment: Does marketing of commercially available complementary foods affect infant and young child feeding?, Australian National University, Canberra, ACT. Australia


Document type: Commissioned Reports
Collection: Commissioned Reports

Title of report A rapid evidence assessment: Does marketing of commercially available complementary foods affect infant and young child feeding?
Author(s) Smith, J
Sargent, G
Mehta, K
James, J
Berry, N
Koh, C
Salmon, L
Blake, M
Year of publication 2015
Publisher Australian National University
Place of publication Canberra, ACT. Australia
Subjects Public Health and Health Services not elsewhere classified
Nutrition and Dietetics not elsewhere classified
Paediatrics
Abstract/Summary This report contains the rationale, methods and outcomes of a rapid evidence review conducted to identify the available evidence to inform two research questions asked by the World Health Organization (WHO) Scientific Technical Advisory Committee; 1. What does the literature report on the effects of marketing of commercially available complementary food (including drink) products for infants and young children, on the feeding attitudes and behaviours of their caregivers? 2. What do recent systematic reviews of the literature report regarding the effects of marketing of: child-oriented food products, pharmaceutical products, BMS, alcohol, tobacco and tobacco related products to women especially parents, on outcomes which will usefully inform the primary research question?
Commissioning body World Health Organization
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