Breakfast size is related to body mass index for men, but not women
The objective of this study was to examine the effect of self-reported breakfast size, daily eating, and other health habits on body mass index (BMI). We hypothesized that a consumption of a substantial breakfast compared with skipping or small breakfasts would be associated with lower BMI. Three independent, cross-sectional, screening surveys were conducted by Sydney Adventist Hospital in 1976, 1986, and 2005 in the surrounding community. The archived survey forms of 384 men and 338 women in...[Show more]
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|Source:||Nutrition Research: an international publication for nutrition to advance food and life science research|
|01_Kent_Breakfast_size_is_related_to_2010.pdf||206.99 kB||Adobe PDF||Request a copy|
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