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Cited by 19 publications
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References 32 publications
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“…Evidence from the literature show that the occurrence of adolescent overweightness and obesity is increasing in many countries around the world [2], and it poses a major public health problem [7]. Diseases such as diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and psychosocial problems are strongly associated with soft drinks [4,24]. Several behaviors that promote obesity and overweightness have been identified in adults, such as consumption of energy-dense drinks and lack of physical activity [1].…”
Section: Literature and Hypothesesmentioning
confidence: 99%
See 1 more Smart Citation
“…Evidence from the literature show that the occurrence of adolescent overweightness and obesity is increasing in many countries around the world [2], and it poses a major public health problem [7]. Diseases such as diabetes, cardiovascular disease, and psychosocial problems are strongly associated with soft drinks [4,24]. Several behaviors that promote obesity and overweightness have been identified in adults, such as consumption of energy-dense drinks and lack of physical activity [1].…”
Section: Literature and Hypothesesmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Individual factors refer to behaviors where consumers think subjectively about consuming or not consuming a product [39]. Sociocultural factors reflect imposed directions, for example, obesity-reduction behaviors and parental styles [2,24]. In the context of Chinese consumers, health consciousness is the most prominent factor of soft drink anticonsumption, and consumers believe their actions help reduce obesity.…”
Section: Effect Of Social Factorsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…There is increasing and strong evidence of a causal link between dietary behaviours and patterns, nutrients and NCDs [6, 7]. In sub-Sahara Africa, in addition to problems of undernutrition, dietary factors were responsible for 5.8% of all deaths and 2.2% of all disability-adjusted life years (DALYs) in 2013 [8].…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…372 An additional study has reported a positive association between the consumption of soft drinks and multimorbidity among adults in South Australia, noting that this relationship was most evident in those under 60 years old. 373 However, others have failed to demonstrate a link between nutrition and multimorbidity. 374,375 Conversely, there are more data on the association between obesity and multimorbidity, despite such work being complicated due to a lack of consensus as to whether obesity should be considered as a risk factor for developing multimorbidity or be included in the definition of multimorbidity as a condition in its own right.…”
Section: Nutrition and Obesitymentioning
confidence: 99%