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citations
Cited by 26 publications
(12 citation statements)
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References 19 publications
(15 reference statements)
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“…Munguba et al (2008) [63] evaluated the use of 2 interactive games—a video game and a board game that were interconnected in relation to theme, character, and foods—in a nutrition education program for obese children in Brazil. Two hundred children aged 8–10 years took part in this study with each taking part in weekly 30-minute game sessions over a 4-month period.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Munguba et al (2008) [63] evaluated the use of 2 interactive games—a video game and a board game that were interconnected in relation to theme, character, and foods—in a nutrition education program for obese children in Brazil. Two hundred children aged 8–10 years took part in this study with each taking part in weekly 30-minute game sessions over a 4-month period.…”
Section: Resultsmentioning
confidence: 99%
“…Only overweight children All (n = 64) n = 52 n = 12 Serious games (n = 21) n = 21 n = 0 Exergames (n = 39) n = 30 n = 9 Combined approach (n = 4) n = 1 n = 3 1 Five studies did not report their exact study length (Bailey & McInnis, 2011;Fogel et al, 2010;Haddock et al, 2009;Pempek & Calvert, 2009;Sit et al, 2010). 2 Five studies only reported the grade of the children (Johnson-Glenberg et al, 2014;Robertson & Zalles, 2005;Schneider et al, 2012;Thompson et al, 2015;Yien et al, 2011) and eight others a range of age (Adamo et al, 2010;Baranowski et al, 2011;Finco et al, 2015;Foley et al, 2014;McDougall & Duncan, 2008;Munguba et al, 2008;Straker & Abbott, 2007;Thompson et al, 2008). 3 All studies were conducted in girls and boys except for six studies: Four studies only included boys (Chaput, Genin, et al, 2015a;Chaput, Schwartz, et al, 2015b;Chaput et al, 2016;Gribbon et al, 2015) and two studies only included girls (Staiano et al, 2016;Thompson et al, 2008).…”
Section: Summary Of Study Acceptancementioning
confidence: 99%
“…Although there have been articles published on the topic of obesity in the occupational therapy literature, including a position paper by the American Occupational Therapy Association (Calderaro-Munguba, Valdes, & Silva, 2008;Clark, Reingold, & Salles-Jordan, 2007;Mosely, Jedlicka, Lequieu, & Taylor, 2008), there is no research examining occupational therapy practitioners' attitudes toward clients who are obese. While there are a few studies of prejudicial attitudes among allied health professions (i.e., dieticians, physical therapists, dental hygienists, and exercise science; Chambliss, Finley, & Blair, 2004;McArthur & Ross, 1997;Sack, Radler, Mairella, Touger-Decker, & Khan, 2009), these studies examined attitudes using direct measure methods.…”
Section: Introductionmentioning
confidence: 96%