Teens and junk food
April 16 UPI -- The urge for kids to buy junk food is made at a gut level, triggered by elaborate marketing designed by the product's manufacturer, a new study says. A new marketing intervention, however, has shown to reduce that desire and cut boys daily purchases of unhealthy foods and drinks by 31 percent, according to research published Monday in Nature Human Behavior. Bryan, a researcher at University of Chicago and study author, said in news release. To counter this effect, the researchers introduced a group of eighth graders in Texas to the techniques emotionally-charged marketing techniques junk food companies used to manipulate kids purchasing decisions. This helped reinforce negative depictions of junk food marketing material and, by association, the products themselves.
EbonyBailey. Age: 31. Height: 179 cm. Weight: 55 kg. Bust:B. 1 Hour: 130$. Who I am and what I love: I have a big green eyes and full kissable lips.
How Are Teenagers Affected by Advertisements for Fast Food?
Educating teenagers about junk food reduces consumption, study suggests
Exposing teens to misleading advertising from junk food brands can have a positive effect, a study concluded. Part of the research separated eighth graders at a Texas middle school into two groups between and It framed them as manipulative marketers trying to lure in young people to buy their junk food and get them hooked. The story also explained misleading product labels and how they target young kids and lower-income families into buying them. The second group read about the benefits of healthy eating.
Belina. Age: 32. Height: 175 cm. Weight: 67 kg. Bust:38. 1 Hour: 80$. Who I am and what I love: Let me show you how fun Blondes really are!
How Does Junk Food Affect Developing Teens?
Jill Corleone is a registered dietitian and health coach who has been writing and lecturing on diet and health for more than 15 years. Bach, M. Corleone holds a Bachelor of Science in nutrition. The teen years are a period of rapid growth and development.
In a bid to fight obesity, public-health researchers have been trying for decades to find a way to convince teenagers to skip junk food and eat healthily, to little avail. One of the biggest obstacles is the enormous volume of food marketing kids are exposed to every day. That marketing is designed to foster strong positive associations with junk food in kids' minds and to drive overeating -- and research has shown that it works.
Сomment on the video
Video сomments (8)