Consumption of soda and other sugar-sweetened beverages by 2-year-olds: Findings from a population-based survey

Bernice Raveche Garnett, Kenneth D. Rosenberg, Daniel Morris

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

8 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective To determine risk factors for consumption of soda and other sugar-sweetened beverages (SSB) among 2-year-old children. Design The analysis was performed using three linked data sets: the 2004-2005 Oregon Pregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring Survey (PRAMS); its longitudinal follow-up, 2006-2007 Oregon PRAMS-2; and 2004-2005 Oregon birth certificates. Setting PRAMS is a surveillance programme supported by the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and implemented by participating state health departments. Using mixed methods, PRAMS surveys women 2-6 months after a live birth. Oregon PRAMS-2 re-interviews respondents shortly after the index child's second birthday. Oregon PRAMS oversamples minority women. Subjects Using monthly cohorts, we randomly selected 5851 women from the 2004-2005 birth certificates. In total 1911 women completed both PRAMS and PRAMS-2. The weighted response rate of PRAMS-2 was 43·5 %. Results Almost half of mothers (49·9 %) reported that their child drank SSB on at least 1 d/week. Mothers whose children drank SSB at least once weekly were more likely to have low income (adjusted OR = 2·83, 95 % CI 2·09, 3·83) and to eat out on ≥2 d/week (OR = 2·11 %, 95 % CI 1·66, 2·70). Hispanic and non-Hispanic black women were most likely to report that their child drank SSB at least once weekly. Conclusions Half of mothers reported that their 2-year-old children drank SSB at least once weekly. Public health interventions and policies should address childhood SSB consumption including educating health-care providers and parents.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)1760-1767
Number of pages8
JournalPublic Health Nutrition
Volume16
Issue number10
DOIs
StatePublished - Oct 2013

Fingerprint

Beverages
Pregnancy
Population
Birth Certificates
Mothers
Surveys and Questionnaires
Live Birth
Pregnancy Rate
Public Policy
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (U.S.)
Health Policy
Hispanic Americans
Health Personnel
Public Health
Parents
Interviews

Keywords

  • Child
  • Oregon
  • PRAMS
  • Soda
  • Sugar-sweetened beverages

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine (miscellaneous)
  • Nutrition and Dietetics
  • Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health
  • Medicine(all)

Cite this

Consumption of soda and other sugar-sweetened beverages by 2-year-olds : Findings from a population-based survey. / Garnett, Bernice Raveche; Rosenberg, Kenneth D.; Morris, Daniel.

In: Public Health Nutrition, Vol. 16, No. 10, 10.2013, p. 1760-1767.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Objective To determine risk factors for consumption of soda and other sugar-sweetened beverages (SSB) among 2-year-old children. Design The analysis was performed using three linked data sets: the 2004-2005 Oregon Pregnancy Risk Assessment Monitoring Survey (PRAMS); its longitudinal follow-up, 2006-2007 Oregon PRAMS-2; and 2004-2005 Oregon birth certificates. Setting PRAMS is a surveillance programme supported by the federal Centers for Disease Control and Prevention and implemented by participating state health departments. Using mixed methods, PRAMS surveys women 2-6 months after a live birth. Oregon PRAMS-2 re-interviews respondents shortly after the index child's second birthday. Oregon PRAMS oversamples minority women. Subjects Using monthly cohorts, we randomly selected 5851 women from the 2004-2005 birth certificates. In total 1911 women completed both PRAMS and PRAMS-2. The weighted response rate of PRAMS-2 was 43·5 {\%}. Results Almost half of mothers (49·9 {\%}) reported that their child drank SSB on at least 1 d/week. Mothers whose children drank SSB at least once weekly were more likely to have low income (adjusted OR = 2·83, 95 {\%} CI 2·09, 3·83) and to eat out on ≥2 d/week (OR = 2·11 {\%}, 95 {\%} CI 1·66, 2·70). Hispanic and non-Hispanic black women were most likely to report that their child drank SSB at least once weekly. Conclusions Half of mothers reported that their 2-year-old children drank SSB at least once weekly. Public health interventions and policies should address childhood SSB consumption including educating health-care providers and parents.",
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