By Allison James, Anne-Trine Kjorholt, Vebjorg Tingstad
In exploring kids personal daily nutrition encounters, along the ways that adolescence identities are built and mediated via meals, this booklet permits a measured and insightful figuring out of many of the and refined dimensions of the connection among young children, nutrients and id.
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Additional info for Children, Food and Identity in Everyday Life (Studies in Childhood and Youth)
A systematic review of maternal obesity and breastfeeding intention, initiation and duration’. BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth 7(9). Apple, R. D. (1995). ‘Constructing mothers: Scientific motherhood in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries’. Social History of Medicine 8(2): 161–178. Babies’ Agency in Infant-Feeding Relationships 31 Ariès, P. (1962). Centuries of Childhood. New York: Vintage Books. Arnup, K. (1990). , Levesque, A. & Roach Pierson, R. (eds), Delivering Motherhood: Maternal Ideologies and Practices in the 19th and 20th Centuries (pp.
Clark, A. & du V Florey, C. (1990). ‘Protective effect of breastfeeding against infection’. British Medical Journal 318: 30–34. , Bonifacio, E. & Ziegler, A. G. (2007). ‘Breastfeeding habits in families with Type 1 diabetes’. Diabetic Medicine 24(6): 671–676. Jenks, C. (1996). Childhood. London: Routledge. Jones, T. (2007). Breastfeeding in Sheffield: 2006 Statistical Report Public Health Analysis Team. pdf (accessed 2/6/08). Kelly, Y. J. & Watt, R. G. (2005). ‘Breast-feeding initiation and exclusive duration at 6 months by social class.
Attempted to breastfeed once), 66% breastfed exclusively at birth, with this dropping to 46% at one week, 22% at six weeks, whilst by six months the proportion exclusively breast-feeding was negligible (<1%) (Bolling et al. 2007). The introduction of solid food to UK infants also contravenes recommended policy guidance (not before six months) with 51% of UK mothers introducing such foods at, or before, four months4 (Bolling et al. 5 Exclusive breast-feeding and delayed introduction of solids are favoured by mothers from managerial and professional occupations (see also Kelly and Watt 2005), those with the highest educational levels, aged 30 or over, first-time mothers, and those able to delay their return to paid employment (see also Hawkins et al.