This study aimed to systematically review the evidence for effectiveness from studies conducted across Europe on school-based healthful diet promotion among children.
The aim of this systematic review was to synthesise the existing global evidence on childhood overweight and obesity prevention strategies in school, preschool, community and home settings.
The aim of this systematic review was to conduct an up-to-date evaluation of published studies that evaluated the impact of school-based interventions on body mass index of students.
The objective of this study was to determine the effectiveness of school-based strategies for obesity prevention and control using methods of systematic reviews and meta-analysis.
The study has three main aims: (i) to update the results of a previous meta-analysis, (ii) to confirm and define the effectiveness of specific interventions stratifying by patient age, and intervention setting and duration and (iii) to conduct subgroup analyses to explore the effects of specific interventions in each age group.
The aim of this review is to assess the effectiveness of European school-based interventions to prevent obesity relative to the inclusion of social marketing benchmark criteria domains in the intervention.
The purpose of this review was to compare and contrast U.S. and international school-based obesity prevention interventions and highlight the most efficient strategies to help develop future interventions.
The aim of this systematic review was to look at the effect of school-based interventions in low- and middle-income countries aimed at primary prevention of obesity through changes in dietary behaviour.
The aim of this review was to identify, synthesise and evaluate the quality of interventions aimed at preventing obesity in different settings from Nordic countries and the Netherlands.
Through studies published from January 1990 to December 2015, this systematic review aims to assess the effectiveness of school-based interventions for childhood obesity conducted in mainland China.
The objective of this review was “to assess the effectiveness of European school-based interventions to prevent obesity relative to the inclusion of social marketing benchmark criteria domains in the intervention.”
The aim of this review was “to provide up-to-date evidence from research studies, which have employed a study design seeking to compare the outcomes of school-based intervention with family-based intervention in the treatment of childhood obesity.”
This systematic review summarised the evidence of school-based interventions aimed to promote, enhance and implement physical activity in European schools.
This systematic review aimed "to examine the existing literature on the effectiveness of economic incentives for producing sound nutritional behaviour in schools."
The purpose of this systematic review is to determine “the effectiveness of school-based intervention aimed at preventing or treating obesity among youth in LA [Latin America].”
The intent of this paper is to “systematically review nutrition interventions conducted among US college students to assess the effectiveness of the interventions in changing attitudes, beliefs and self-efficacy related to healthy eating, and in promoting healthy eating to ultimately reduce the risk for overweight and obesity.”
This systematic review intends to “characterise and summarise available evidence from school-based interventions that focused on improving nutrition and physical activity knowledge, attitude, and behaviours, and weight status of learners aged 6–15 years in the African context.”
The authors “systematically investigated and quantified the effects of school food environment interventions - carefully exploring sources of heterogeneity - including provision of healthful foods/beverages, competitive food/beverage standards, and school meal standards, on habitual and in-school dietary consumption, adiposity and metabolic risk factors in children.”