000169803 001__ 169803
000169803 005__ 20180913164240.0
000169803 037__ $$a329-2016-12806
000169803 041__ $$aen_US
000169803 245__ $$aMother/Child Eating and Drinking Patterns by Weight and Ethnicity
000169803 260__ $$c2014
000169803 269__ $$a2014
000169803 270__ $$mjane.kolodinsky@uvm.edu$$pKolodinsky,   Jane
000169803 270__ $$mjwcastle@uvm.edu$$pCastle,   Jeffrey
000169803 300__ $$a1
000169803 336__ $$aConference Paper/ Presentation
000169803 520__ $$aBackground-  Academic research examining relationships between time spent in food related activities and obesity using nationally representative data is emerging in the literature and suggests that spending more time in food related activities, including food preparation and primary eating are associated with lower probabilities of obesity or decreased BMI.  The addition of race and ethnicity to the investigation of the relationship between food behaviors and obesity adds complexity to an already complicated problem.  For example, Black and Hispanic women have a greater prevalence of both overweight and obesity compared to White women in the U.S.  In 2009-2010, 58.6 percent of black and 40.7 percent of Hispanic women were obese (BMI>=30) compared to 33.4 percent of White women and a prevalence of 33.4 percent overall (Flegal et al., 2012). In addition, the rate of increase in obesity for Black women is higher than for White women, including severe obesity (BMI>=35) (Ljungvall and Zimmerman, 2012). There is a dearth of literature that examines food related time use in subpopulations defined by race and ethnicity.  Objective:  to examine time spent eating in twelve different groups of women residing in two adult households with children under the age of 18.  Groups are defined by race/ethnicity and body weight, including White, Black, Asian, and Hispanic, and healthy weight, overweight, and obese classifications.  Data: Data are drawn from the 2008 American Time Use Survey and the accompanying Eating and Health Module (ATUS). The ATUS provides nationally representative estimates of how, where, and with whom Americans spend their time, and is the only federal survey providing data on the full range of nonmarket activities.   In the ATUS (http://www.bls.gov/tus), respondents sequentially report activities completed between 4 a.m. on the day before the interview until 4 a.m. on the day of the interview.     The final sample contains 1754 households.   Measures:  We focus on time spent in primary eating and drinking, secondary eating, and secondary drinking, both in total for the female respondent in the household and with children.  Three weight categories were created from body mass data:  Healthy weight, Overweight and Obese. Respondents self-identified race and further classified themselves as being of Hispanic ethnicity.  Data were coded first on race and then on ethnicity (omitting “other”).  The literature highlights several variables that should be controlled for in a study relating time use with obesity.  These include whether a respondent is the primary cook, immigration status, education, income/poverty, employment and wages, age, age of children and household type.
000169803 542__ $$fLicense granted by Jane Kolodinsky (jane.kolodinsky@uvm.edu) on 2014-05-26T17:02:37Z (GMT):  <center>  <h2> Deposit Agreement </h2> </center> I represent that I am the creator of the digital material identified herein (&ldquo;Work&rdquo;). I represent that the work is original and that I either own all rights of copyright  or have the right to deposit the copy in a digital archive such as AgEcon Search.  I represent that in regard to any non-original material included in the Work I have secured written permission of the copyright owner (s) for this use or believe this  use is allowed by law. I further represent that I have included all appropriate  credits and attributions. I hereby grant the Regents of the University of Minnesota (&ldquo;University&rdquo;), through AgEcon Search, a non-exclusive right to access, reproduce,  and distribute the Work, in whole or in part, for the purposes of security, preservation, and perpetual access. I grant the University a limited, non-exclusive right to make derivative works for the purpose of migrating the Work to other media or formats in order to preserve access to the Work. I do not transfer or intend to transfer any  right of copyright or other intellectual property to the University. If the Deposit  Agreement is executed by the Author�s Representative, the Representative shall separately execute the following representation: I represent that I am authorized by the Author to execute this Deposit Agreement on behalf of the Author.
000169803 650__ $$aHealth Economics and Policy
000169803 6531_ $$aObesity
000169803 6531_ $$atime use
000169803 6531_ $$aprimary eating
000169803 6531_ $$asecondary eating
000169803 6531_ $$asecondary drinking
000169803 6531_ $$aethnicity
000169803 6531_ $$amother
000169803 6531_ $$achild
000169803 700__ $$aKolodinsky, Jane M.
000169803 700__ $$aCastle, Jeffrey
000169803 773__ $$d2014
000169803 8564_ $$s414457$$uhttp://ageconsearch.umn.edu/record/169803/files/AAEAATUSRACECHILDREN2014poster.pdf
000169803 887__ $$ahttp://purl.umn.edu/169803
000169803 909CO $$ooai:ageconsearch.umn.edu:169803$$pGLOBAL_SET
000169803 912__ $$nSubmitted by Jane Kolodinsky (jane.kolodinsky@uvm.edu) on 2014-05-26T17:08:50Z
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  Previous issue date: 2014
000169803 982__ $$gAgricultural and Applied Economics Association>2014 Annual Meeting, July 27-29, 2014, Minneapolis, Minnesota
000169803 980__ $$a329