• 1
    Shields M. Overweight and obesity among children and youth. Health Rep 2006;17: 2742.
  • 2
    Shields M. Measured Obesity: Overweight Canadian Children and Adolescents. Statistics Canada, Ottawa, 2005.
  • 3
    Garriguet D. Nutrition: Findings from the Canadian Community Health Survey: Overview of Canadians' Eating Habits. Statistics Canada, Ottawa, 2006.
  • 4
    Hastings G, McDermott L, Angus K, Stead M, Thomson S. The Extent, Nature and Effects of Food Promotion to Children: A Review of the Evidence. World Health Organization: Geneva, Switzerland, 2006.
  • 5
    Livingstone S. New Research on Advertising Foods to Children. An Updated Review of the Literature. Of com: London, 2006.
  • 6
    Committee on Food Marketing and the Diets of Children and Youth, McGinnis JM, Gootman Appleton J, Kraak VI (eds). Food Marketing to Children and Youth: Threat or Opportunity? The National Academies Press: Washington, DC, 2006.
  • 7
    Gantz W, Schwartz N, Angelini JR, Rideout V. Food for Thought: Television Food Advertising to Children in the United States. The Henry J. Kaiser Family Foundation: Menlo Park, CA, 2007.
  • 8
    Wilson N, Signal L, Nicholls S, Thomson G. Marketing fat and sugar to children on New Zealand television. Prev Med 2006;42: 96101.
  • 9
    Neville L, Thomas M, Bauman A. Food advertising on Australian television: the extent of children's exposure. Health Promot Int 2005;20: 105112.
  • 10
    Kelly B, Halford JC, Boyland EJ et al. Television food advertising to children: a global perspective. Am J Public Health 2010;100: 17301736.
  • 11
    Batada A, Seitz MD, Wootan MG, Story M. Nine out of 10 food advertisements shown during Saturday morning children's television programming are for foods high in fat, sodium, or added sugars, or low in nutrients. J Am Diet Assoc 2008;108: 673678.
  • 12
    Batada A, Wootan MG. Nickelodeon markets nutrition-poor foods to children. Am J Prev Med 2007;33: 4850.
  • 13
    Harrison K, Marske AL. Nutritional content of foods advertised during the television programs children watch most. Am J Public Health 2005;95: 15681574.
  • 14
    Powell LM, Szczypka G, Chaloupka FJ, Braunschweig CL. Nutritional content of television food advertisements seen by children and adolescents in the United States. Pediatrics 2007;120: 576583.
  • 15
    Magnus A, Haby MM, Carter R, Swinburn B. The cost-effectiveness of removing television advertising of high-fat and/or high-sugar food and beverages to Australian children. Int J Obes (Lond) 2009;33: 10941102.
  • 16
    Advertising Standards Canada. The Broadcast Code for Advertising to Children. Canada, Advertising Standards Canada; 2010. Available from: <http:www.adstandards.comenclearancechildrensbroadcastCodeForAdvertisingToChildren.pdf>.
  • 17
    Advertising Standards Canada. The Canadian Children's Food and Beverage Advertising Initiative: Year One Compliance Report. Canada: Advertising Standards Canada; 2009. Available from: <http:www.adstandards.comenchildrensinitiativeyearOneComplianceReport.pdf>.
  • 18
    McKeown D. Food Advertising to Children. Update: Toronto Public Health, Toronto, Canada; 2010. Available from: <http:www.toronto.calegdocsmmis2010hlbgrdbackgroundfile-27182.pdf>.
  • 19
    Jeffery B. Children's Advertising Initiative: Truth Sold Separately. Ottawa, Canada: Centre for Science in the Public Interest; 2008. Available from: <http:www.cspinet.orgcanadapdfhittingthepitch.pdf>.
  • 20
    Office de la protection du consommateur. Loi sur la protection du consommateur. Office de la protection du consommateur: Québec, 1978.
  • 21
    Kent Potvin M, Dubois L, Wanless A. Food marketing on children's television in two different policy environments. Int J Pediatr Obes 2010; e-pub ahead of print 10 November 2010.
  • 22
    Food Standards Agency. Food Portion Sizes, 3rd edn. TSO: London, 2002.
  • 23
    Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations. Food energy-methods of analysis and conversion factors. Report of a Techincal Workshop. FAO: Rome, 2003.
  • 24
    Otten JJ, Hellwig Pitzi J, Meyers, LD (eds). Dietary Reference Intakes. The Essential Guide to Nutrient Requirements. The National Academies Press: Washington, DC, 2006.
  • 25
    Arambepola C, Scarborough P, Rayner M. Validating a nutrient profile model. Public Health Nutr 2008;11: 371378.
  • 26
    Scarborough P, Boxer A, Rayner M, Stockley L. Testing nutrient profile models using data from a survey of nutrition professionals. Public Health Nutr 2007;10: 337345.
  • 27
    WHO. Prevention and Control of Noncommunicable Diseases: Implementation of the Global Strategy. Report by the Secretariat. Report No: A63/12. World Health Organization: Geneva; 2010. Available from: <http:apps.who.intgbebwhapdf_filesWHA63A63_12-en.pdf>.
  • 28
    Borzekowski DL, Robinson TN. The 30-second effect: an experiment revealing the impact of television commercials on food preferences of preschoolers. J Am Diet Assoc 2001;101: 4246.
  • 29
    McAlister AR, Cornwell TB. Children's brand symbolism understanding: Links to theory of mind and executive functioning. Psychol Market 2010;27: 203228.
  • 30
    Robinson TN, Borzekowski DL, Matheson DM, Kraemer HC. Effects of fast food branding on young children's taste preferences. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med 2007;161: 792797.