Dietary intake assessment (by country)
The CNP Dietary Intake Assessment (By Country) Research Category consolidates research exploring dietary intake assessments during childhood and adolescence.
To view each original study on the open internet, click “Original.” To view the CNP summary of the study, click “CNP Summary.” While a small portion of the studies in this research category is available below for free, the full set of studies (and their summaries) are available to CNP members through the CNP Library Membership (available Fall 2021).
Dietary patterns of university students in the UK: a cross-sectional study
Dietary patterns, their covariates, and associations with severity of depressive symptoms among university students in Lebanon: a cross-sectional study
Brazilian children's dietary intake in relation to Brazil's new nutrition guidelines: a systematic review
Evaluation of dietary intake quantity and quality of high school students in Shanghai City
Factors influencing eating behavior and dietary intake among resident students in a public university in Bangladesh: A qualitative study
Determinants of eating behaviours in Australian university students: A cross-sectional analysis
Eating behaviours of British university students: a cluster analysis on a neglected issue
Dietary habits of adolescents living in North America, Europe or Oceania: A review on fruit, vegetable and legume consumption, sodium intake, and adherence to the Mediterranean Diet
Indian Academy of Pediatrics guidelines on the fast and junk foods, sugar sweetened beverages, fruit juices, and energy drinks
Dietary sugar intake and dietary behaviors in Korea: a pooled study of 2,599 children and adolescents aged 9-14 years
Breakfast skipping, anxiety, exercise, and soda consumption are associated with diet quality in Mexican college students
Fruit and vegetable intakes, associated characteristics and perceptions of current and future availability in Dutch university students
Evaluating Mediterranean diet adherence in university student populations: Does this dietary pattern affect students' academic performance and mental health?