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References

Adamo, K. B., S. A. Prince, A. C. Tricco, S. Connor-Gorber, and M. Tremblay. 2009. A comparison of indirect versus direct measures for assessing physical activity in the pediatric population: A systematic review. International Journal of Pediatric Obesity 4(1):2–27.

Adams, M. A., R. L. Pelletier, M. M. Zive, and J. F. Sallis. 2005. Salad bars and fruit and vegetable consumption in elementary schools: A plate waste study. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 105(11):1789–1792.

Alston, J. M., D. A. Sumner, and S. A. Vosti. 2006. Are agricultural policies making us fat? Likely links between agricultural policies and human nutrition and obesity, and their policy implications. Review of Agricultural Economics 28(3):313–322.

Alston, J. M., D. A. Sumner, and S. A. Vosti. 2008. Farm subsidies and obesity in the United States: National evidence and international comparisons. Food Policy 33(6):470–479.

Anderson, S. E., P. Cohen, E. N. Naumova, and A. Must. 2006. Association of depression and anxiety disorders with weight change in a prospective community-based study of children followed up into adulthood. Archives of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine 160(3):285–291.

Baker, J. L., L. W. Olsen, and T. I. A. Sørensen. 2007. Childhood body-mass index and the risk of coronary heart disease in adulthood. New England Journal of Medicine 357(23):2329–2337.

Bartholomew, J. B., and E. M. Jowers. 2006. Increasing frequency of lower-fat entrees offered at school lunch: An environmental change strategy to increase healthful selections. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 106(2):248–252.

Beauchamp, G. K., and B. J. Cowart. 1987. Preference of extremely high levels of salt among young children. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 510:171–172.

Beauchamp, G. K., and K. Engelman. 1991. High salt intake. Sensory and behavioral factors. Hypertension 17(1 Suppl.):176–181.

Beghin, J. C., and H. H. Jensen. 2008. Farm policies and added sugars in US diets. Food Policy 33(6):480–488.

Bere, E., and K. I. Klepp. 2004. Correlates of fruit and vegetable intake among Norwegian schoolchildren: Parental and self-reports. Public Health Nutrition 7(8):991–998.



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11 References Adamo, K. B., S. A. Prince, A. C. Tricco, S. Connor-Gorber, and M. Tremblay. 2009. A com- parison of indirect versus direct measures for assessing physical activity in the pediatric population: A systematic review. International Journal of Pediatric Obesity 4(1):2–27. Adams, M. A., R. L. Pelletier, M. M. Zive, and J. F. Sallis. 2005. Salad bars and fruit and veg- etable consumption in elementary schools: A plate waste study. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 105(11):1789–1792. Alston, J. M., D. A. Sumner, and S. A. Vosti. 2006. Are agricultural policies making us fat? Likely links between agricultural policies and human nutrition and obesity, and their policy implications. Reiew of Agricultural Economics 28(3):313–322. Alston, J. M., D. A. Sumner, and S. A. Vosti. 2008. Farm subsidies and obesity in the United States: National evidence and international comparisons. Food Policy 33(6):470–479. Anderson, S. E., P. Cohen, E. N. Naumova, and A. Must. 2006. Association of depression and anxiety disorders with weight change in a prospective community-based study of children followed up into adulthood. Archies of Pediatrics and Adolescent Medicine 160(3):285–291. Baker, J. L., L. W. Olsen, and T. I. A. Sørensen. 2007. Childhood body-mass index and the risk of coronary heart disease in adulthood. New England Journal of Medicine 357(23):2329–2337. Bartholomew, J. B., and E. M. Jowers. 2006. Increasing frequency of lower-fat entrees offered at school lunch: An environmental change strategy to increase healthful selections. Jour- nal of the American Dietetic Association 106(2):248–252. Beauchamp, G. K., and B. J. Cowart. 1987. Preference of extremely high levels of salt among young children. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 510:171–172. Beauchamp, G. K., and K. Engelman. 1991. High salt intake. Sensory and behavioral factors. Hypertension 17(1 Suppl.):176–181. Beghin, J. C., and H. H. Jensen. 2008. Farm policies and added sugars in US diets. Food Policy 33(6):480–488. Bere, E., and K. I. Klepp. 2004. Correlates of fruit and vegetable intake among Norwegian schoolchildren: Parental and self-reports. Public Health Nutrition 7(8):991–998. 0

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0 SCHOOL MEALS Bere, E., and K. I. Klepp. 2005. Changes in accessibility and preferences predict children’s future fruit and vegetable intake. International Journal of Behaioral Nutrition and Physical Actiity 2:15. Birch, L. L. 1987. The role of experience in children’s food acceptance patterns. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 87(9 Suppl.):S36–S40. Birch, L. L., and D. W. Marlin. 1982. I don’t like it; I never tried it: Effects of exposure on two-year-old children’s food preferences. Appetite 3(4):353–360. Briefel, R. R., and C. L. Johnson. 2004. Secular trends in dietary intake in the United States. Annual Reiew of Nutrition 24:401–431. Briefel, R., M. K. Crepinsek, C. Cabili, A. Wilson, and P. M. Gleason. 2009. School food environments and practices affect dietary behaviors of US public school children. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 109(2 Suppl.):S91–S107. Britten, P., K. Marcoe, S. Yamini, and C. Davis. 2006. Development of food intake patterns for the MyPyramid food guidance system. Journal of Nutrition Education and Behaior 38(6 Suppl.):S78–S92. Brug, J., N. I. Tak, S. J. te Velde, E. Bere, and I. de Bourdeaudhuij. 2008. Taste preferences, lik- ing and other factors related to fruit and vegetable intakes among schoolchildren: Results from observational studies. British Journal of Nutrition 99(Suppl. 1):S7–S14. CDC (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention). 2002. Iron Deficiency—United States, 1999–2000. Morbidity and Mortality Weekly Report 51(40):897–899, http://www.cdc. gov/mmwr/preview/mmwrhtml/mm5140a1.htm (accessed October 22, 2008). CDC. 2008. Oerweight Prealence. http://www.cdc.gov/obesity/childhood/prevalence.html (accessed July 23, 2009). CDC. 2009. Defining Childhood Oerweight and Obesity. http://www.cdc.gov/obesity/ childhood/defining.html (accessed July 10, 2009). Center for Weight and Health, University of California, Berkeley. 2006. LEAF (Linking Education, Actiity, and Food): Pilot Implementation of SB  in California Middle and High Schools. Berkeley, CA: University of California, Berkeley. http://www.cnr.berkeley. edu/cwh/activities/LEAF.shtml (accessed August 19, 2009). CFPA (California Food Policy Advocates). 2008. The Federal Child Nutrition Commodity Program: A Report on Nutritional Quality. Oakland, CA: CFPA. http://www.cfpa.net/ School_Food/commodities_full.pdf (accessed September 29, 2008). Chan, H. W., T. Burgess Champoux, M. Reicks, Z. Vickers, and L. Marquart. 2008. White whole-wheat flour can be partially substituted for refined-wheat flour in pizza crust in school meals without affecting consumption. Journal of Child Nutrition and Manage- ment 32(1), http://docs.schoolnutrition.org/newsroom/jcnm/08spring/chan/index.asp (ac- cessed August 19, 2009). Chumlea, W. C., C. M. Schubert, A. F. Roche, H. E. Kulin, P. A. Lee, J. H. Himes, and S. S. Sun. 2003. Age at menarche and racial comparisons in US girls. Pediatrics 111(1):110–113. Cooke, L. 2007. The importance of exposure for healthy eating in childhood: A review. Jour- nal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics 20(4):294–301. Corder, K., U. Ekelund, R. M. Steele, N. J. Wareham, and S. Brage. 2008. Assessment of physi- cal activity in youth. Journal of Applied Physiology 105(3):977–987. Craig, W. J., and A. R. Mangels. 2009. Position of the American Dietetic Association: vegetar- ian diets. Journal of the American Dietetic Association 109(7):1266–1282. Crepinsek, M. K., A. R. Gordon, P. M. McKinney, E. M. Condon, and A. Wilson. 2009. Meals offered and served in US public schools: Do they meet nutrient standards? Journal of the American Dietetic Association 109(2 Suppl.):S31–S43. Cullen, K. W., T. Baranowski, E. Owens, T. Marsh, L. Rittenberry, and C. De Moor. 2003. Availability, accessibility, and preferences for fruit, 100% fruit juice, and vegetables influ- ence children’s dietary behavior. Health Education and Behaior 30(5):615–626.

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