רשימת מקורות

References:

1. Miller HE, Rigelhof F, Marquart L, Prakash A, Kanter M. Antioxidant content of whole grain breakfast cereals, fruits and vegetables. J Am Coll Nutr 2000;19:312S–9S.

2. Baublis AJ, Lu C, Clydesdale F, Decker E. Potential of wheat-based breakfast cereals as a source of dietary antioxidants. J Am Coll Nutr 2000;19:308S–11S.

3. Ryan L, Thondre P, Henry C. Oat-based breakfast cereals are a rich source of polyphenols and high in antioxidant potential. J Food Compos Anal 2011;24:929–34.

4. Kuhnle GG, Dell’Aquila C, Aspinall S, Mulligan A, Bingham S. Phytoestrogen content of cereals and cereal-based foods consumed in the UK. Nutr Cancer 2009;61:302–9.

5. Devlin NF, McNulty B, Gibney M, Thielecke F, Smith H, Nugent A. Whole grain intakes in the diets of Irish children and teenagers. Br J Nutr 2013;110:354–62.

6. Goglia R, Spiteri M, Menard C, Dumas C, Combris P, Labarbe B, Soler LG, Volatier JL. Nutritional quality and labelling of ready-to-eat breakfast cereals: the contribution of the French observatory of food quality. Eur J Clin Nutr. 2010;64(Suppl 3):S20–S25.

7. Alexy U, Wicher M, Kersting M. Breakfast trends in children and adolescents: frequency and quality. Public Health Nutr. 2010;13(11):1795–1802.

8. Michels N1, et al. European adolescent ready-to-eat-cereal (RTEC) consumers have a healthier dietary intake and body composition compared with non-RTEC consumers. 2015 Jun;54(4):653-64

9. Michels N1et al. Ready-to-eat cereals improve nutrient, milk and fruit intake at breakfast in European adolescents. Eur J Nutr. 2016 Mar;55(2):771-9.

10. McKevith B, Jarzebowska A. The role of breakfast cereals in the UK diet: headline results from the National Diet and Nutrition Survey (NDNS) year 1. Nutr Bull 2010;35:314 9.

11. Deshmukh-Taskar PR, Radliffe J, Liu Y, Nicklas T. Do breakfast skipping and breakfast type affect energy intake, nutrient intake, nutrient adequacy, and diet quality in young adults? NHANES 1999–2002. J Am Coll Nutr 2010a;29:407–18.

12. Thane CW, Jones AR, Stephen AM, Seal CJ, Jebb SA. Comparative whole-grain intake of British adults in 1986–7 and 2000–1. Br J Nutr 2007;97:987–92.

13. Albertson AM, Thompson D, Franko D, Holschuh N. Weight indicators and nutrient intake in children and adolescents do not vary by sugar content in ready-to-eat cereal: results from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2006. Nutr Res 2011;31:229–36.

14. Affenito SG, Thompson D, Dorazio A, Albertson A, Loew A, Holschuh N. Ready-to-eat cereal consumption and the school breakfast program: the relationship to nutrient intake and weight. J Sch Health 2013;83:28–35.

15. Albertson A, Franko D, Thompson D, Tuttle C, Holschuh N. Readyto- eat cereal intake is associated with an improved nutrient intake profile among food insecure children in the United States. J Hunger Environ Nutr 2013;8:200–20.

16. Thane CW, Jones AR, Stephen AM, Seal CJ, Jebb SA. Whole-grain intake of British young people aged 4–18 years. Br J Nutr 2005;94:825–31.

17. Ortega RM, Requejo A, Redondo R, Lopez-Sobaler A, Andres P, Ortega A, Gaspar M, Quintas E, Navia B. Influence of the intake of fortified breakfast cereals on the dietary habits and nutritional status of Spanish schoolchildren. Ann Nutr Metab 1996;40:146–56.

18. Fayet F, Ridges L, Wright J, Petocz P. Australian children who drink milk (plain or flavored) have higher milk and micronutrient intakes but similar body mass index to whose who do not drink milk. Nutr Res 2013;33:95–102.

19. Galvin MA, Kiely M, Flynn A. Impact of ready-to-eat breakfast cereal(RTEBC) consumption on adequacy of micronutrient intakes andcompliance with dietary recommendations in Irish adults. PublicHealth Nutr 2003;6:351–63.

20. de la Hunty A, Gibson S, Ashwell M. Does regular breakfast cereal consumption help children and adolescents stay slimmer? A systematic review and meta-analysis. Obes Facts. 2013;6:70–85.

21. Kosti RI, Panagiotakos DB, Zampelas A. Ready-to-eat cereals and the burden of obesity in the context of their nutritional contribution: are all ready-to-eat cereals equally healthy? A systematic review. Nutr Res Rev. 2010;23:314–322.

22. Harris JL, Schwartz MB, Brownell KD, Sarda V, Dembek C, Munsell C, Shin C, Ustjanauskas A, Weinberg M (2012) Cereal FACTS 2012: limited progress in the nutrition quality and marketing of children’s cereals. Rudd Center for Food Policy & Obesity.

23. Aune D1, Norat T, Romundstad P, Vatten LJ. Whole grain and refined grain consumption and the risk of type 2 diabetes: a systematic review and dose-response meta-analysis of cohort studies. Eur J Epidemiol. 2013 Nov;28(11):845-58

24. Kochar J, Djousse L, Gaziano J. Breakfast cereals and risk of type 2 diabetes in the Physicians’ Health Study 1. Obesity (Silver Spring) 2007;15:3039–44.

25. Granfeldt Y, Nyberg L, Bjorck J. Muesli with 4g oat beta-glucans lowers glucose and insulin responses after a bread meal in healthy subjects. Eur J Clin Nutr 2008;62:600–7.

26. Maki KC, Davidson M, Witchger M, Dicklin M, Subbaiah P. Effects of high-fiber oat and wheat cereals on postprandial glucose and lipid responses in healthy men. Int J Vitam Nutr Res 2007;77:347–56.

27. Kim H, Stote K, Behall K, Spears K, Vinyard B, Conway J. Glucose and insulin responses to whole grain breakfasts varying in soluble fiber, beta-glucan: a dose response study in obese women with increased risk for insulin resistance. Eur J Nutr 2009;48:170–5.

28. McGill C, Sanders L, Miller K, FulgoniV III. Breakfast and ready-toeat cereal consumption are associated with improved markers of cardiometabolic health in adults: results from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2008. J Aging Res Clin Pract 2013;3:168–73.

29. Tucker KL, Olson B, Bakun P, Dallal G, Selhub J, Rosenberg I. Breakfast cereal fortified with folic acid, vitamin B-6, and vitamin B-12 increases vitamin concentrations and reduces homocysteine concentrations: a randomized trial. Am J Clin Nutr 2004;79:805–11.

30. Schorah CJ, Devitt H, Lucock M, Dowell A. The responsiveness of plasma homocysteine to small increases in dietary folic acid: a primary care study. Eur J Clin Nutr 1998;52:407–11.

31. Malinow MR, Duell P, Irvin-Jones A, Upson B, Graf E. Increased plasma homocyst(e)ine after withdrawal of ready-to-eat breakfast cereal from the diet: prevention by breakfast cereal providing 200 micrograms folic acid. J Am Coll Nutr 2000;19:452–7.

32. Riddell LJ, Chisolm A, Williams S, Mann JI. Dietary strategies for lowering homocysteine concentrations. Am J Clin Nutr 2000;71:1448–54.

33. Deshmukh-Taskar P, Nicklas T, Radliffe J, O’Neil C, Liu Y. The relationship of breakfast skipping and type of breakfast consumed with overweight/obesity, abdominal obesity, other cardiometabolic risk factors and the metabolic syndrome in young adults. The National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES): 1999–2006. Public Health Nutr 2013;16:2073–82.

34. McGill C, Sanders L, Miller K, FulgoniV III. Breakfast and ready-toeat cereal consumption are associated with improved markers of cardiometabolic health in adults: results from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2008. J Aging Res Clin Pract 2013;3:168–73.

35. Sanders L, Miller K, Fulgoni V III. Breakfast and ready-to-eat cereal consumption is associated with improved makers of cardio-metabolic health in adults: results from National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2008. FASEB J 2012;26:626.21.

36. Sturtzel B, Elmadfa I. Intervention with dietary fiber to treat constipation and reduce laxative use in residents of nursing homes. Ann Nutr Metab 2008;52:54–6.

37. Connolly ML, Tuohy K, Lovegrove J. Wholegrain oat-based cereals have prebiotic potential and low glycemic index. Br J Nutr 2012; 108:2198–206.

38. Pulido OM, Gillespie Z, Zarkadas M, Dubois S, Vavasour E, Rashid M, Switzer C, Godefroy S. Introduction of oats in the diets of individuals with celiac disease: a systematic review. Adv Food Nutr Res 2009;57: 235–85.

39. Haboubi NY, Taylor S, Jones S. Coeliac disease and oats: a systematic review. Postgrad Med J 2006;82:672–8.

40. Gibson SA. Breakfast cereal consumption of young children: associations with non-milk extrinsic sugars and caries experience: further analysis of data from the UK National Diet and Nutrition Survey of children aged 1.5–4.5 years. Public Health Nutr 2000;3:227–32.

41. Minton KL, Berry C. Cariogenic potential of presweetened breakfast cereals. Pediatr Dent 1985;7 :282–6.

42. Kahn HA, Phillips R, Snowdon D, Choi W. Association between reported diet and all-cause mortality: twenty-one-year follow-up on 27,530 adult Seventh-Day Adventists. Am J Epidemiol 1984;119: 775–87.

43. Slavin J, Marquart L, Jacobs D. Consumption of whole-grain foods and decreased risk of cancer: proposed mechanism. Cereal Foods World. 2000;45:54–8.

44. Smith A. An investigation of the effects of breakfast cereals on alertness, cognitive function and other apects of the reported well-being of children. Nutr Neurosci 2010;13:230–6.

45. Smith AP,Wilds A. Effects of cereal bars for breakfast and mid-morning snacks on mood and memory. Int J Food Sci Nutr 2009;60 Suppl 4: 63–9.

46. Albertson AM, Thompson D, Franko D, Holschuh N, Bauserman R, Barton B. Prospective associations among cereal intake in children and adiposity, lipid levels, and physical activity during late adolescence. J Am Diet Assoc 2009;109:1775–80.1995;95:1134–9.

47. Franko DL, Alberson A, Thompson D, Barton B. Cereal consumption and indicators of cardiovascular risk in adolescent girls. Public Health Nutr 2011;14:584–90.

48. Boutelle KN, Birkeland R, Hannan P, Story M, Neumark-Sztainer D. Associations between maternal concern for healthful eating and maternal eating behaviors, home food availability, and adolescent eating behaviors. J Nutr Educ Behav 2007;39:248–56.

49. Nieman DC, Henson D, Sha W. Ingestion of micronutrient fortified breakfast cereal has no influence on immune function in healthy children: a randomized controlled trial. Nutr J 2011;10:36.

50. Kammer L, Ding Z, Wang B, Hara D, Liao Y-H, Ivy J. Cereal and nonfat milk support muscle recovery following exercise. J Int Soc Sports Nutr 2009;6:11–12.

51. Thomson CA, Stanaway J, Neuhouser M, Snetselaar L, Stefanick M, Arendell L, Chen Z. Nutrient intake and anemia risk in the Women’s Health Initiative Observational Study. J Am Diet Assoc 2011;111:532–41.

52. Kersting M, Alexy U, Clausen K. Using the concept of food based dietary guidelines to develop an optimized mixed diet (OMD) for German children and adolescents. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr. 2005;40:301–308.

53. Williams PG1. The benefits of breakfast cereal consumption: a systematic review of the evidence base. Adv Nutr. 2014 Sep 15;5(5):636S-673S.

54. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services and U.S. Department of Agriculture. 2015 – 2020 Dietary Guidelines for Americans. 8th Edition. December 2015.

55. http://www.who.int/mediacentre/news/releases/2015/sugar-guideline/en5

56. Albertson AM, Thompson D, Franko D, Holschuh N. Weight indicators and nutrient intake in children and adolescents do not vary by sugar content in ready-to-eat cereal: results from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2006. Nutr Res 2011;31:229–36.

57. O’Neil C, Zanovec M, Nicklas T, Cho S. Presweetened and nonpresweetened ready-to-eat cereals at breakfast are associated with improved nutrient intake but not with increased body weight in children and adolescents: NHANES 1999–2001. Am J Lifestyle Med. 2012;6:63–74.

58. Harris JL, Schwartz M, Ustjanauskas A, Ohri-Vachaspati P, Brownell K. Effects of serving high-sugar cereals on children’s breakfast-eating behavior. Pediatrics 2011;127:71–6.

59. Maffeis C, Fornari E, Surano MG, Comencini E, Corradi M, Tommasi M, Fasan I, Cortese S. Breakfast skipping in prepubertal obese children: hormonal, metabolic and cognitive consequences. Eur J Clin Nutr 2012;66:314–21.

60. Olsta J. Bringing breakfast to our students: a program to increase school breakfast participation. J Sch Nurs. 2013 Aug;29(4):263-70.

61. Valeria Edefonti, Valentina Rosato, Maria Parpinel et al. The effect of breakfast composition and energy contribution oncognitive and academic performance: a systematic review. Am J Clin Nutr 2014;100:626–56.

62. Blondin SA1, Anzman-Frasca S2, Djang HC1, Economos CD1. Breakfast consumption and adiposity among children and adolescents: an updated review of the literature. Pediatr Obes. 2016 Feb 4.

63. Rampersaud, G.C. 2009. Benefits of breakfast for children and adolescents: update and recommendations for practitioners. American Journal of Lifestyle Medicine. V3-I2: 86-103.

64. Szajowska, H., Ruszczynski, M. 2010. Systematic Review demonstrating that breakfast consumption influences body weight outcomes in children and adolescents in Europe. Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition. 50:113-119. 16.

65. Micha R, Rogers PJ, Nelson M. The glycaemic potency of breakfast and cognitive function in school children. Eur J Clin Nutr 2010;64: 948–57.

66. Pollitt E. Does breakfast make a difference at school? J Am Diet Assoc 1995;95:1134–9.

67. Gibson SA, O’Sullivan K. Breakfast cereal consumption patterns and nutrient intakes of British schoolchildren. J R Soc Health 1995;115:366–70.

68. Albertson AM, Anderson GH, Crockett SJ, Goebel MT, Albertson AM, Anderson GH, Crockett SJ, Goebel MT. Ready-to-eat cereal consumption: its relationship with BMI and nutrient intake of children aged 4 to 12 years. J Am Diet Assoc 2003;103:1613–9.

69. Nilsson A, Radeborg K, Bjorck I. Effects on cognitive performance of modulating the postprandial blood glucose profile at breakfast. Eur J Clin Nutr 2012;66:1039–43.

70. Williams BM, O’Neil C, Keast D, Cho S, Nicklas T. Are breakfast consumption patterns associated with weight status and nutrient adequacy in African-American children? Public Health Nutr 2009;12: 489–96.

71. Grieger J, Kim S, Cobiac L. Where do Australian children get their dietary fibre? A focus on breakfast food choices. Nutr Diet. 2013;70: 132–8.

72. Benton D1, Jarvis M. The role of breakfast and a mid-morning snack on the ability of children to concentrate at school. See comment in PubMed Commons below. Physiol Behav. 2007 Feb 28;90(2-3):382-5.

73. Betts JA1, Richardson JD1, Chowdhury EA1, Holman GD1, Tsintzas K1, Thompson D1. The causal role of breakfast in energy balance and health: a randomized controlled trial in lean adults. 2014 Aug;100(2):539-47.

74. Chowdhury EA1, Richardson JD1, Holman GD2, Tsintzas K3, Thompson D1, Betts JA4. The causal role of breakfast in energy balance and health: a randomized controlled trial in obese adults. 2016 Mar;103(3):747-56.

75. Kubota Y1, Iso H2, Sawada N1, Tsugane S1; JPHC Study Group. Association of Breakfast Intake With Incident Stroke and Coronary Heart Disease: The Japan Public Health Center-Based Study. Stroke. 2016 Feb;47(2):477-81.

76. low glycaemic index breakfast cereal preferentially prevents children’s cognitive performance from declining throughout the morning. Appetite 2007;49:240–4.

77. Jakubowicz D1, Barnea M, Wainstein J, Froy O. High caloric intake at breakfast vs. dinner differentially influences weight loss of overweight and obese women. Obesity (Silver Spring). 2013 Dec;21(12):2504-12.

78. Kahleova H1, Belinova L, Malinska H, Oliyarnyk O, Trnovska J, Skop V, Kazdova L, Dezortova M, Hajek M, Tura A, Hill M, Pelikanova T. Eating two larger meals a day (breakfast and lunch) is more effective than six smaller meals in a reduced-energy regimen for patients with type 2 diabetes: a randomised crossover study. Diabetologia. 2014 Aug;57(8):1552-60.

79. Betts JA1, Richardson JD1, Chowdhury EA1, Holman GD1, Tsintzas K1, Thompson D1.The causal role of breakfast in energy balance and health: a randomized controlled trial in lean adults. Am J Clin Nutr. 2014 Aug;100(2):539-47.

80. Leidy HJ1, Hoertel HA1, Douglas SM1, Higgins KA2, Shafer RS1. A high-protein breakfast prevents body fat gain, through reductions in daily intake and hunger, in "Breakfast skipping" adolescents. Obesity (Silver Spring). 2015 Sep;23(9):1761-4.

81. Wang S1, Yang L, Lu J, Mu Y. High-protein breakfast promotes weight loss by suppressing subsequent food intake and regulating appetite hormones in obese Chinese adolescents. Horm Res Paediatr. 2015;83(1):19-25.

82. Lafond DW, Greaves KA, Maki KC, Leidy HJ, Romsos DR. Effects of two dietary fibers as part of ready-to-eat cereal (RTEC) breakfasts on perceived appetite and gut hormones in overweight women.Nutrients. 2015 Feb 13;7(2):1245-66.

83. Bell, E.A., et al., "Sensory-specific satiety is affected more by volume than by energy content of a liquid food," Phys Behav 2003; 78(4): 593-600.

84. Hollænder PL1, Ross AB2, Kristensen M3. Whole-grain and blood lipid changes in apparently healthy adults: a systematic review and meta-analysis of randomized controlled studies. Am J Clin Nutr. 2015 Sep;102(3):556-72.

85. Seal CJ1, Brownlee IA2. Whole-grain foods and chronic disease: evidence from epidemiological and intervention studies. Proc Nutr Soc. 2015 Aug;74(3):313-9.

86. Seal CJ1, Nugent AP2, Tee ES3, Thielecke F4.Whole-grain dietary recommendations: the need for a unified global approach. Br J Nutr. 2016 Apr 15:1-8.

87. Deshmukh-Taskar, P.R., et al. 2010. The relationship of breakfast skipping and type of breakfast consumption with nutrient intake and weight status in children and adolescents: The national health and nutrition examination survey 1999-2006. J Am Diet Assoc. 110: 869-878.

88. Anchamo Anato Adole, Pragya Singh, Tafese Bosha, Beruk Berhanu Desalegn. Effect of Breakfast Eating Patterns and Anthropometric Measurements on Cognitive Function of Early Adolescents in Rural Area of Sidama Zone, Southern Ethiopia. Journal of Food and Nutrition Sciences. Vol. 3, No. 6, 2015, pp. 251-258.

89. T. Nicklas, C. Reger, L. Myers, and C. O'Neil, Breakfast consumption with and without vitamin-mineral supplement use favorably impacts daily nutrient intake of ninth-grade students. Journal of Adolescent Health; 27: 2000; pp. 314-321.

90. McCrory MA. Meal skipping and variables related to energy balance in adults: a brief review, with emphasis on the breakfast meal. Physiol Behav. 2014 Jul;134:51-4.

91. Gibson S. Micronutrient intakes, micronutrient status and lipid profiles among young people consuming different amounts of breakfast cereals: further analysis of data from the National Diet and Nutrition Survey of Young People aged 4 to 18 years. Public Health Nutr 2003;6: 815–20.

92. Croezen, S., et al. 2009. Skipping breakfast, alcohol consumption and physical inactivity as risk factors for overweight and obesity in adolescents: results of the E-MOVO project. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. V63-I3: 405-12.

93. Pereira M, Erickson E, McKee P, Schrankler K, Raatz SK, Lytle LA, Pellegrini AD. Breakfast frequency and quality may affect glycemia and appetite in adults and children. J Nutr. 2011;141:163–168.

94. Micha R, Rogers PJ, Nelson M. Glycaemic index and glycaemic load of breakfast predict cognitive function and mood in school children: a randomised controlled trial. Br J Nutr 2011;106:1552–61.

95. Cooper SB, Bandelow S, Nute ML, Morris JG, Nevill ME. Breakfast glycaemic index and cognitive function in adolescent school children. Br J Nutr 2012;107:1823–32.

96. Deshmukh-Taskar P, Nicklas TA, Radcliffe JD, O’Neil CE, Liu Y (2012) The relationship of breakfast skipping and type of breakfast consumed with overweight/obesity, abdominal obesity, other cardiometabolic risk factors and the metabolic syndrome in young adults. The National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES): 1999–2006. Public Health Nutr 1–10.

97. McGill C, Sanders L, Miller K, FulgoniV III. Breakfast and ready-to eat cereal consumption are associated with improved markers of cardiometabolic health in adults: results from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2008. J Aging Res Clin Pract 2013;3:168–73.

98. Hallstrom L, Labayen I, Ruiz JR, Patterson E, Vereecken CA, Breidenassel C, Gottrand F, Huybrechts I, Manios Y, Mistura L, Widhalm K, Kondaki K, Moreno LA, Sjostrom M, Group HS. Breakfast consumption and CVD risk factors in European adolescents: the HELENA (Healthy Lifestyle in Europe by Nutrition in Adolescence) study. Public Health Nutr. 2013;16:1296–1305.

99. McGill C, Sanders L, Miller K, FulgoniV III. Breakfast and ready-toeat cereal consumption are associated with improved markers of cardiometabolic health in adults: results from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2001–2008. J Aging Res Clin Pract 2013;3:168–73.

100. Asher, G. and P. Sassone-Corsi, Time for food: the intimate interplay between nutrition, metabolism, and the circadian clock. Cell, 2015. 161(1): p. 84-92.

101. Hatori, M., C. Vollmers, et al., Time-restricted feeding without reducing caloric intake prevents metabolic diseases in mice fed a high-fat diet. Cell metabolism, 2012. 15(6): p. 848-60.

102. Adamovich, Y., L. Rousso-Noori, et al., Circadian clocks and feeding time regulate the oscillations and levels of hepatic triglycerides. Cell Metab, 2014. 19(2): p. 319-30.

103. Jakubowicz, D., J. Wainstein, et al., High-energy breakfast with low-energy dinner decreases overall daily hyperglycaemia in type 2 diabetic patients: a randomised clinical trial. Diabetologia, 2015. 58(5): p. 912-9.