Messy Map: How are family characterizations of eating, weight, and appearance represented in onli...

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Messy Map: How are family characterizations of eating, weight, and appearance represented in online Canadian family magazines? by Mind Map: Messy Map: How are family characterizations of eating, weight, and appearance represented in online Canadian family magazines?

1. Dieticians/ nutritionists

2. Physicians

3. Mothers

4. Survivors of eating disorders

5. Professionals/ mothers as authors

6. Families

7. Psychologists/ counsellors

8. Teachers/ professors

9. Photographers

10. Children and adolescents

11. Food writers

12. Chefs

13. Hospitals/ health clinics

14. Universities/ schools

15. Family home environment

16. Eliminate unhealthy foods

17. Keep unhealthy food out of the house

18. Follow the Canada Food Guide

19. Make eating fun

20. Read food labels

21. Home cooked meals

22. Healthy eating is simple

23. “Correct” eating habits

24. Balanced diet

25. Shared meal preparation responsibility within the family

26. Division of Responsibility in Feeding

27. Listen to hunger and satiety signals

28. Portion control

29. Parents as providers of healthy food

30. Count calories

31. Adopt moderate approaches to healthy eating

32. Parents as role models of healthy weight-related behaviours

33. Parents as role models of unhealthy weight-related behaviours

34. Children as observational learners of weight-related behaviours

35. Meals to foster family connection

36. Eliminate distractions during meals

37. Creative meal preparation

38. Transparency of healthy food presentation

39. Shared meals

40. Relaxed eating behaviours

41. Eating behaviours change with age

42. Rigid eating behaviours

43. Timed meals

44. Meal routines

45. Eating routines

46. Avoidance of weight-related commentary based on appearance, eating habits, and weight

47. Appearance-related commentary (not including weight

48. Commentary based on strengths, abilities, skills and characteristics

49. Avoid conversations about food

50. Promotion of exercise for health, not weight loss

51. Avoid encouraging children to diet

52. Food restriction

53. Education on weight-related concerns helpful

54. Education on weight-related concerns not helpful

55. Media literacy

56. Parents as health promoters

57. Promotion of positive body image

58. Provide support

59. Parents as ‘preventors’ of weight-related concerns

60. Involve others in child health

61. Importance of home environment for child health

62. Ignore numerical measures of weight

63. Positive influence of shared meal preparation responsibility within the family on mental, physical, emotional, and social health

64. Children and adolescents at risk for weight-related concerns

65. Gender-specific weight-related concerns

66. Confusing weight-related information in the media

67. Media appearance-related pressure on adolescents

68. Adolescent vulnerability to sociocultural pressures

69. Influence of media on mental health

70. Influence of peers on physical health

71. Body acceptance

72. Appearance tied to body shape

73. Fun forms of exercise

74. Exercise as a skill

75. Exercise for family bonding

76. Weight loss goals

77. Numerical measures of weight

78. Ignore numerical measures of weight

79. Reliance on others’ weight-related commentary

80. Importance of sleep for weight loss

81. Extreme weight loss methods

82. Follow the Canada Food Guide

83. Food tracking

84. Count calories

85. Listen to hunger and satiety signals

86. Appetite control

87. Portion control

88. Food restriction

89. Food avoidance

90. Moderate approaches to healthy eating

91. Eating for pleasure

92. Eliminate unhealthy foods

93. Keep unhealthy food out of the house

94. Healthy alternatives

95. Flexible eating practices

96. Rigid eating practices

97. Eliminate distractions during meals

98. Make eating fun

99. Weight loss is simple

100. Learn your own hunger and satiety signals

101. Quantity of food depends on the individual

102. Organic versus non-organic food

103. Food as fuel

104. Health as a lifestyle

105. Connection between eating and emotion

106. Positive influence of healthy eating on physical and social health

107. Positive influence of healthy eating on emotional health

108. Positive influence of healthy eating on mental health

109. Weight loss associated with improved physical health

110. Health promotion campaigns oriented towards youth

111. Mindful eating prevents binge eating

112. Devaluation of fat

113. Pathologizing weight-related labelling

114. Weight-related statistics

115. Symptoms of weight-related concerns

116. Weight-related concerns are misunderstood

117. Overweight or obese associated with poor health

118. Obesity epidemic

119. Unhealthy eating behaviours contribute to weight gain

120. Eating unhealthy food increases risk of overweight, obesity, and other poor physical health outcomes

121. Lack of physical activity contributes to poor health outcomes

122. Negative influence of under-eating on physical and emotional health

123. Physicians as advocates for weight loss

124. Teachers as health promoters

125. The human body is capable

126. Body acceptance

127. Skinny equals healthy

128. Healthy at every size

129. Exercise for mental health

130. Exercise for emotional health

131. Exercise for physical health

132. Rigid exercise schedule

133. Relaxed exercise schedule

134. Moderate approaches to exercise

135. Exercise as a component of a healthy lifestyle

136. Exercise over sedentary activities

137. Exercise for weight loss

138. Exercise for muscle building

139. Fitness instructors

140. Entrepreneurs

141. Families

142. Obesity Society

143. Society of Obstetricians and Gynaecologists of Canada

144. Canadian Medical Association

145. House of Commons Standing Committee on Health

146. Health Canada

147. Weight Watchers

148. EatRight Ontario

149. Perinatal Resource Center of Montréal

150. Statistics Canada

151. Body Image Works

152. Canadian Organic Growers

153. Children’s Environmental Health Network

154. Real Food for Real Kids

155. FoodShare Toronto’s Salad Bars in Schools

156. Slow Food Movement

157. Canadian Personal Chef Association

158. Dieticians of Canada

159. Canada’ Physical Activity Guide

160. Active Healthy Kids Canada

161. ParticipAction

162. Heart and Stroke Foundation

163. Canadian Diabetes Association

164. Sprout Right

165. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention

166. ParentsCanada magazine

167. Today’s Parent magazine

168. Canadian Family magazine

169. Canadian Living magazine

170. Readers Digest magazine

171. Canada Food Guide

172. Internet

173. Online articles

174. Researcher journal

175. Researcher memos

176. Consultation with supervisors

177. Emails

178. OurKids.net

179. Mindmeister.com

180. Gliffy.com

181. Media

182. Family pressure

183. Peer pressure

184. Learn your own hunger/ satiety signal versus count calories

185. Measures of health

186. Weight loss versus weight management

187. Focus on weight

188. Fathers

189. Definitions of health

190. Components of a healthy meal

191. Obesity impacts on wellness/ wellness impacts on obesity