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United States Department of Agriculture

Agricultural Research Service

Related Topics

Research Project: DIETARY INTAKE PATTERNS ASSOCIATED WITH EXCESS ADIPOSITY IN U.S. CHILDREN

Location: Southeast Area

Publications (Clicking on the reprint icon Reprint Icon will take you to the publication reprint.)

Participant adherence indicatiors predict changes in blood pressure, anthropometric measures, and self-reported physical activity in a lifestyle intervention: HUB City Steps - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
(29-Mar-14)
Delta healthy sprouts: a randomized comparative effectiveness trail to promote maternal weight control and reduce childhood obesity in the Mississippi Delta - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
Thomson, J.L., Tussing-Humphreys, L.M., Goodman, M.H. 2014. Delta healthy sprouts: a randomized comparative effectiveness trail to promote maternal weight control and reduce childhood obesity in the Mississippi Delta. Contemporary Clinical Trials. 38:82-91.
Baseline characteristics of a pregnant, primarily African American cohort residing in the Mississippi Delta: delta healthy sprouts - (Abstract Only)
(19-Feb-14)
Undiagnosed hypertensive participants demonstrate the largest blood pressure improvements from a community based lifestyle intervention: implications for addressing the silent hypertension epidemic - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
Zoellner, J., Thomson, J.L., Landry, A.S., Anderson-Lewis, C., Connell, C., Molaison, E., Yadrick, K. 2014. Undiagnosed hypertensive participants demonstrate the largest blood pressure improvements from a community based lifestyle intervention: implications for addressing the silent hypertension epidemic. Preventing Chronic Disease. 11:130269.
Subcutaneous adipose tissue from obese and lean adults does not release hepcidin, in vivo - (Peer Reviewed Journal)
Tussing Humphreys, L.M., Frayn, K.N., Smith, S.R., Westerman, M., Dennis, L., Nemeth, E., Thomson, J.L., Pusatcioglu, C. 2011. Subcutaneous adipose tissue from obese and lean adults does not release hepcidin, in vivo. The Scientific World. 11:2191-206.
Development and evaluation of WillTry: An instrument for measuring children’s willingness to try fruits and vegetables - (Abstract Only)
(11-Feb-10)
Last Modified: 10/21/2014
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