Junk food

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  • In particular, public awareness can be increased by engaging policymakers and communities, especially parents and children, in a public discourse that questions current norms around the advertising of fast food and soda to children and disadvantaged ethnic communities. Children in particular need to be brought into the dialogue and involved in creating healthier environments.

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  • Central to any policy discussion of regulating food advertising to children is an understanding of the nature of children’s comprehension of advertising. Numerous studies have documented that young children have little understanding of the persuasive intent of advertising (Strassburger, 2001; Kunkel, 1995; John, 1999). Young children are easily exploited because they do not understand that commercials are designed to sell products and because they do not yet possess the cognitive ability to comprehend or evaluate advertising.

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  • Marketers have identified urban, low-income African-American and Latino youth as “superconsumers” of soda, candy, and snack products. Many young people report frequent snacking, unstructured meals, and eating “junk food,” such as candy, chips, and soda, for their primary meal. Recent research studying the amount and type of advertising on prime-time television programs oriented to African-American audiences compared to those for general audiences found that far more food commercials appear on shows with large...

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  • The StanMark project brings together researchers and policy‐makers to develop a set of standards for marketing foods and beverages consistent with the resolution of the World Health Assembly. Objectives Convene a series of meetings in Europe and the USA to bring together key members of the scientific research community and policy‐making community to consider how marketing food and beverages may affect children’s health.

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  • The figures in this report present marketing and LDP/MLG profiles from each advisory program followed in 2002, 2003, and 2004 by the AgMAS Project for corn and their respective average profiles between 1995 and 2004. In certain cases the average profiles are presented for some, but not all 10 crop years, because the program began to be tracked after the 1995 crop year. Table 1 presents a list of the programs whose marketing and LDP/MLG profiles are presented in this study. The reason why some programs are not included in all years over 1995- 2004 also is listed in...

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  • This goes well beyond television advertisements. Health groups have long called for a statutory system to regulate marketing of junk food to children on promotional websites, text messages, in-store placements, cinema adverts and posters - but until now, no one has set out what these arrangements might look like. I commend this report as the first serious attempt to design a truly comprehensive statutory system of regulation for non- broadcast food marketing.

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  • . ^ S J ^ s I was walking between examination rooms recently, I wished that I could introduce the family in exam room A to the family in exam room B. The children in both rooms had foodrelated "issues"—one was a picky eater and the other was what I dub a "dessert monster." Both children had a couple of rather desperate parents. I knew that if the two families could meet, they would be greatly reassured to know they were not alone.

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