Here we provide the details and links to the research studies cited in the book organized by Chapter. For each citation, the text in bold refers to the relevant text from the Chapter
Wang, J and Fielding-Singh, P. “How Food Rules at Home Influence Independent Adolescent Food Choices”. J Adolesc Health, 2018. 63(2): p. 219-226.
Davis, JN, Whaley, SE, and Goran, MI. “Effects of breastfeeding and low sugar-sweetened beverage intake on obesity prevalence in Hispanic toddlers”. Am J Clin Nutr, 2012. 95(1): p. 3-8.
Berger, PK, Fields, DA, Demerath, EW, Fujiwara, H, and Goran, MI. “High-Fructose Corn-Syrup-Sweetened Beverage Intake Increases 5-Hour Breast Milk Fructose Concentrations in Lactating Women”. Nutrients, 2018. 10(6).
Schwarz, JM, Noworolski, SM, Erkin-Cakmak, A, Korn, NJ, Wen, MJ, Tai, VW, Jones, GM, Palii, SP, Velasco-Alin, M, Pan, K, Patterson, BW, Gugliucci, A, Lustig, RH, and Mulligan, K. “Effects of Dietary Fructose Restriction on Liver Fat, De Novo Lipogenesis, and Insulin Kinetics in Children With Obesity”. Gastroenterology, 2017. 153(3): p. 743-752.
Tremmel, M, Gerdtham, UG, Nilsson, PM, and Saha, S. “Economic Burden of Obesity: A Systematic Literature Review”. Int J Environ Res Public Health, 2017. 14(4).
“World Health Organization: Taking Action on Childhood Obesity Report”. 2018.
Ward, ZJ, Long, MW, Resch, SC, Giles, CM, Cradock, AL, and Gortmaker, SL. “Simulation of Growth Trajectories of Childhood Obesity into Adulthood”. N Engl J Med, 2017. 377(22): p. 2145-2153.
Lee, MM, Falbe, J, Schillinger, D, Basu, S, McCulloch, CE, and Madsen, KA. “Sugar-Sweetened Beverage Consumption 3 Years After the Berkeley, California, Sugar-Sweetened Beverage Tax”. Am J Public Health, 2019. 109(4): p. 637-639.
Colchero, MA, Molina, M, and Guerrero-Lopez, CM. “After Mexico Implemented a Tax, Purchases of Sugar-Sweetened Beverages Decreased and Water Increased: Difference by Place of Residence, Household Composition, and Income Level”. J Nutr, 2017. 147(8): p. 1552-1557.
“Drink Different: Feasible Strategies to Reduce Obesity”. 2015, Milken Institute.
Maani Hessari, N, Ruskin, G, M., M, and Stuckler, D. “Public Meets Private: Conversations Between Coca-Cola and the CDC”. Milbank Quarterly, 2019. 97(1): p. 74-90.
Briggs, ADM, Mytton, OT, Kehlbacher, A, Tiffin, R, Elhussein, A, Rayner, M, Jebb, SA, Blakely, T, and Scarborough, P. “Health impact assessment of the UK soft drinks industry levy: a comparative risk assessment modelling study”. Lancet Public Health, 2017. 2(1): p. e15-e22.
Correa, T, Fierro, C, Reyes, M, Dillman Carpentier, FR, Taillie, LS, and Corvalan, C. “Responses to the Chilean law of food labeling and advertising: exploring knowledge, perceptions and behaviors of mothers of young children”. Int J Behav Nutr Phys Act, 2019. 16(1): p. 21.
194. Mathematical simulations show that these new labels are projected to prevent approximately one million cases of cardiovascular disease and type 2 diabetes over the next twenty years, with a savings of $31 billion in healthcare costs and $60 billion in total costs to society. The simulations show that these benefits could be doubled if the labels are combined with efforts to reformulate products so that they contain less added sugar
Huang, Y, Kypridemos, C, Liu, J, Lee, Y, Pearson-Stuttard, J, Collins, B, Bandosz, P, Capewell, S, Whitsel, L, Wilde, P, Mozaffarian, D, O'Flaherty, M, Micha, R, and Food, PP. “Cost-Effectiveness of the US Food and Drug Administration Added Sugar Labeling Policy for Improving Diet and Health”. Circulation, 2019. 139(23): p. 2613-2624.
“American Beverage Assoc. v. City and County of San Francisco, No. 16-16072 (9th Cir. 2019)”.