https://ogma.newcastle.edu.au/vital/access/ /manager/Index ${session.getAttribute("locale")} 5 Core food intakes of Australian children aged 9-10 years: nutrients, daily servings and diet quality in a community cross-sectional sample https://ogma.newcastle.edu.au/vital/access/ /manager/Repository/uon:24772 Sat 24 Mar 2018 07:14:07 AEDT ]]> Dietary intake and eating patterns of young children with type 1 diabetes achieving glycemic targets https://ogma.newcastle.edu.au/vital/access/ /manager/Repository/uon:35468 0.05). HbA1c was significantly higher in children offered food in a grazing pattern compared with those offered regular meals (mean 61 mmol/mol vs 43 mmol/mol (7.7% vs 6.1%), p=0.01). Conclusions: Dietary quality is a concern in young children with T1D with excessive saturated fat and inadequate vegetable intake. Our results suggest that young children meeting glycemic targets give insulin before meals and follow a routine eating pattern.]]> Mon 12 Aug 2019 16:16:16 AEST ]]> Associations between the chronotypes and eating habits of Hong Kong school-aged children https://ogma.newcastle.edu.au/vital/access/ /manager/Repository/uon:38400 p > 0.05). The evening-type was associated with significantly greater odds of viewing television (TV) during meals (adjusted odds ratios (OR) = 5.62 in boys and 5.39 in girls). Evening-oriented boys were prone to skipping breakfast (adjusted OR = 14.78), whereas evening-oriented girls were at risk of consuming fast food (adjusted OR = 7.74). There are indications of some gender differences in chronotype-related eating patterns. Sleep duration and screen time significantly mediated the associations between later chronotypes and unhealthy eating habits. Individualized dietary recommendations in accordance with circadian preferences may be effective at promoting healthy and nutritious diets for school-aged children.]]> Mon 06 Sep 2021 16:20:31 AEST ]]>