TITLE

MarketCapsule: What teens eat -- after school

PUB. DATE
October 1998
SOURCE
FoodService Director;10/15/98, Vol. 11 Issue 10, p1
SOURCE TYPE
Trade Publication
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
Presents a graph reflecting what teenagers in the United States eat after school hours in 1998. Number of times teenagers eat every day; Amount spent per day on after-school snacks; Hamburger as most popular after-school food.
ACCESSION #
1584328

 

Related Articles

  • The Teen Scene.  // Prepared Foods;May2004, Vol. 173 Issue 5, p30 

    Presents information on the eating preferences of teenage boys and girls in the U.S., based on a survey conducted by Buzzback LLC. Average number of full meals eaten per day; Snack food consumption; Likelihood of trying new products.

  • QUICK FACT.  // Convenience Store News;3/28/2005, Vol. 41 Issue 4, p10 

    The article reports that while all Americans eat an average of 4.6 times per day, adults aged 18 to 34 are significantly more likely than any other age group to snack three or more times per day in addition to their regular meals.

  • Newsbites.  // Better Nutrition;Feb2003, Vol. 65 Issue 2, p34 

    Presents news briefs related to food habits and health as of February 2003. Percentage of American teenagers who are obese and overweight; Benefits of antioxidants in diet; Effect of low-salt diet on body.

  • Teenagers Lose Breakfast, Gain Pounds.  // Food Management;Nov2008, Vol. 43 Issue 11, p42 

    The article reports on the findings of the study conducted by the University of Minnesota School of Public Health's Project Eating Among Teens. It found that more than half of teen girls skip breakfast while about a third of teen boys do the same. The study showed that teenage boys and girls who...

  • Dietary behaviors related to cancer prevention among pre-adolescents and adolescents: the gap between recommendations and reality. Holman, Dawn M; White, Mary C // Nutrition Journal;2011, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p60 

    Background: Diet is thought to play an important role in cancer risk. This paper summarizes dietary recommendations for cancer prevention and compares these recommendations to the dietary behaviors of U.S. youth ages 8-18.Methods: We identified cancer prevention-related...

  • Food trends keep coming, and coming and... Johnston, Ruth Mossok // Christian Science Monitor;4/3/97, Vol. 89 Issue 89, p15 

    Discusses changing food trends in the United States. How food trends occur; How food trends have benefitted chefs; What food choices for the consumer are based on; Number of cooking Web sites on the Internet.

  • Discovering the hidden forces that rule your eating habits. Ternus, Maureen // Environmental Nutrition;Sep93, Vol. 16 Issue 9, p1 

    Lists the factors that influence eating habits. Reminder of comforting people, places and events; Increase in appetite when eating with friends; Healing powers of eating.

  • Eating your way through vacation. Grosnoff, Kathryn Neil // Executive Health's Good Health Report;Jun93, Vol. 29 Issue 9, p7 

    Discusses the tendency to overeat during vacations and holidays. Planning; Healthy eating for kids; Taking charge of the menu. INSET: Untitled (ordering tips)..

  • How the elite eat. Ball, Aimee Lee; Meier, Raymond // Harper's Bazaar;Sep96, Issue 3418, p446 

    Reports on the eating habits of some American elite ladies. Responses of some ladies on their eating habits; Parallels between contemporary angst about food and anxiety about sex from the book `Good Girls Don't Eat Dessert'; Explanation of the researchers at the New York Obesity Center about the...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics