|کد مقاله||کد نشریه||سال انتشار||مقاله انگلیسی||ترجمه فارسی||نسخه تمام متن|
|5039556||1370357||2017||7 صفحه PDF||سفارش دهید||دانلود کنید|
ObjectiveTo examine sleep timing differences in self-reported dietary patterns of children and adolescents.DesignCross-sectional.ParticipantsStudents aged 9-15 years (nÂ =Â 119, 11.7Â Â±Â 1.3 years, 76% female) attending a summer program for the gifted. The upper and lower quartiles of reported midsleep time (weighted weekday-weekend average) were used to identify early (nÂ =Â 28) and late (nÂ =Â 27) sleep timing groups.MethodsSleep patterns were assessed via self-report. Participants also rated their likelihood to consume 9 different categories of food and drinks on a 5-point scale ranging from “no likelihood” to “high likelihood.” Foods were grouped as follows: (1) sugary and caffeinated beverages; (2) high-energy-dense, nutrient-poor foods (ie, sugary, salty, fatty foods); and (3) low-energy-dense, nutrient-rich foods (ie, vegetables, proteins, carbohydrates, fruits).ResultsMidsleep time was 02:11Â Â±Â 00:25 for the early and 06:14Â Â±Â 01:00 for the late sleep timing groups. Participants reporting later sleep timing were more likely to consume sugary/caffeinated beverages and high-energy-dense, nutrient-poor foods throughout the day compared with their early sleep timing peers. The late vs the early sleep timing group also had a higher likelihood of overall consumption of foods and drinks from all categories into the evening and nighttime hours.ConclusionOur findings indicate that children and adolescents who exhibit late sleep timing are more likely to make poorer dietary choices, which may have important implications for understanding pathways to adiposity and obesity risk during this sensitive period of development.
Journal: Sleep Health - Volume 3, Issue 4, August 2017, Pages 269-275