We report on the results of the Trestwell S-a-Day study increasing const of fruits and vegetables.
Twenty-two worksites were randomly assigned to 3 groups : (1) a minimal intervention control group, (2) a worksite intervention, and (3) a worksite-plus-family intervention.
The interventions used community-organizing strategies and were structured to target multiple levels of influence, following a socioecological model.
Data were collected by self-administered employee surveys before and after the intervention ; the response rate was 87% (n=1359) at baseline and 76% (n=1306) at follow-up.
A process tracking system was used to dociment intervention delivery.
After control for worksite, gender, education, occupation, race/ethnicity, and living situation, total fruit and vegetable intake increased by 19% in the worksite-plus-family group, 7% in the worksite intervention group, and 0% in the control group (P=05).
These changes reflect a one half-serving increase among workers in the worksite-plus-family group compared with the control group (P=018).
The worksite-plus-family intervention was more successful in increasing fruit and vegetable consumption than was the worksite intervention.
Worksite interventions involving family members appear to be a promising strategy for influencing workers'dietary habits.
Mots-clés Pascal : Etats Unis, Amérique du Nord, Amérique, Homme, Alimentation, Régime alimentaire, Fruit légume, Milieu professionnel, Milieu familial, Promotion santé, Etude comparative, Etude statistique, Lieu travail, Comportement alimentaire
Mots-clés Pascal anglais : United States, North America, America, Human, Feeding, Diet, Fruit vegetable, Occupational environment, Family environment, Health promotion, Comparative study, Statistical study, Work place, Feeding behavior
Notice produite par :
Inist-CNRS - Institut de l'Information Scientifique et Technique
Cote : 99-0082787
Code Inist : 002B30A02A. Création : 31/05/1999.