The aim of this review is "to identify current family-based practice internationally for the prevention and treatment of childhood overweight and obesity and to examine current Irish Programmes so that best practice recommendations can be drawn up."
This paper presents "the design of a randomized controlled trial comparing the cost-effectiveness of two itnensive one-year inpatient treatments to each other and to usual are for severely obese children and adolescents."
The objective of this randomised controlled trial was "to examine the acceptability and effectiveness of 'family-based behavioural treatment' (FBBT) for childhood obesity in an ethnically and social diverse sample of families in a UK National Health Service (NHS) setting."
The purpose of this report was "to faciliate the development of an action plan and implementation of the strategy dimensions around childhood obesity by providing evidence-based policy options adapted to the national context." https://www.who.int/europe/publications/i/item/WHO-EURO-2017-2977-42735-59610
The primary aim of the study is "to describe a behavioural family-centred, group-based treatment programme for childhood obesity in Malaysia - the MASCOT."
This paper "describes the up-scaling of Go4Fun in New South Wales and the characteristics of the population it has reached and retained since inception in 2009,including characteristics of children who completed and did not copmlete the programme."
The objective of this study was to evaluate the effectiveness of the Mind, Exercise, Nutrition, Do it (MEND) Programme.
The aim of this study was "to report outcomes from the UK service level delivery of MEND 5-7."
The objective of this study was "to evaluate the effectiveness of the Nereu Program in improving anthropometric parameters, physical activity and sedentary behaviours, and dietary intake."
The objective of this study was "to report outcomes over 5 years in adolescents follow Roux-en-Y gastric bypass (RYGB) or conservative treatment in a Swedish nationwide prospective non-randomised controlled study, with an additional matched adult comparison group undergoing RYGB."
This project aimed "to assess the response of health care delivery systems in 19 countries in the WHO European Region to the childhood obesity epidemic."
This study aims “to describe the implementation of an integrated clinic-community partnership for child obesity treatment and [...] to evaluate the effectiveness of integrated treatment on child BMI and health outcomes” in a lower-income area. Enrolled children were between 5 and 11 years of age, over the 95th percentile for BMI, and referred to clinic by their paediatrician.
The aim of this study was to “evaluate the feasibility of delivering a paediatric weight management intervention adapted for low-income families.”
This study intended to “demonstrate the feasibility and effectiveness of a school-based weight management program based on healthy lifestyle promotion for obese and overweight adolescents in Sousse, Tunisia.”
The aim of this study was to develop a “moderate-intensity multidisciplinary lifestyle intervention program” to treat obesity in the “real world” and evaluate its effectiveness through anthropometric measures.
Scientists designed the GReat-Child™ trial to determine if increasing whole grain consumption could effectively impact health parameters in Malaysian children.
This study examined how the success of a multifaceted obesity treatment was related to a child’s willingness to alter their lifestyle using Stages of Readiness for Behavior Change (SRBC).
The aim of this study was to “to achieve a higher percentage of success in lowering the BMI z-score in children with adiposity and their parents through a pilot program "Sacbe" based on HLS, sensitive to the sociocultural context previously explored and with the active participation of parents.”
The aim of this study was to “report 12‐month outcomes from a multidisciplinary child obesity intervention program, targeting high‐risk groups” in New Zealand.