1.Affinita, A, Catalani, L, Cecchetto, Get al. (2013) Breakfast: a multidisciplinary approach. Ital J Pediatr 39, 44.
2.Pereira, MA, Erickson, E, McKee, Pet al. (2010) Breakfast frequency and quality may affect glycemia and appetite in adults and children. J Nutr 141, 163–168.
3.Adolphus, K, Lawton, CL & Dye, L (2013) The effects of breakfast on behavior and academic performance in children and adolescents. Front Hum Neurosci 7, 425.
5.Deshmukh-Taskar, PR, Nicklas, TA, O’Neil, CEet 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, 869–878.10.1016/j.jada.2010.03.023
6.Fayet-Moore, F, McConnell, A, Tuck, Ket al. (2017) Breakfast and breakfast cereal choice and its impact on nutrient and sugar intakes and anthropometric measures among a nationally representative sample of Australian children and adolescents. Nutrients 9, 1045.
7.Huang, C, Hu, H, Fan, Yet al. (2010) Associations of breakfast skipping with obesity and health-related quality of life: evidence from a national survey in Taiwan. Int J Obes (Lond) 34, 720–725.
8.Morgan, KJ, Zabik, ME & Stampley, GL (1986) Breakfast consumption patterns of US children and adolescents. Nutr Res 6, 635–646.
9.Veltsista, A, Laitinen, J, Sovio, Uet al. (2010) Relationship between eating behavior, breakfast consumption, and obesity among Finnish and Greek adolescents. J Nutr Educ Behav 42, 417–421.
10.Szajewska, H & Ruszczyński, M (2010) Systematic review demonstrating that breakfast consumption influences body weight outcomes in children and adolescents in Europe. Crit Rev Food Sci Nutr 50, 113–119.
11.Kent, MP, Rudnicki, E & Usher, C (2017) Less healthy breakfast cereals are promoted more frequently in large supermarket chains in Canada. BMC Public Health 17, 877.10.1186/s12889-017-4886-3
12.Alexy, U, Wicher, M & Kersting, M (2010) Breakfast trends in children and adolescents: frequency and quality. Public Health Nutr 13, 1795–1802.
13.Affenito, SG, Thompson, D, Dorazio, Aet al. (2013) Ready-to-eat cereal consumption and the School Breakfast Program: relationship to nutrient intake and weight. J Sch Health 83, 28–35.
14.Mikkilä, V, Vepsäläinen, H, Saloheimo, Tet al. (2015) An international comparison of dietary patterns in 9–11-year-old children. Int J Obes Suppl 5, Suppl. 2, S17–S21.
15.Louie, JCY, Dunford, EK, Walker, KZet al. (2012) Nutritional quality of Australian breakfast cereals. Are they improving? Appetite 59, 464–470.
16.Goglia, R, Spiteri, M, Menard, Cet al. (2010) Nutritional quality and labelling of ready-to-eat breakfast cereals: the contribution of the French observatory of food quality. Eur J Clin Nutr 64, Suppl. 3, S20–S25.
17.Devi, A, Eyles, H, Rayner, Met al. (2014) Nutritional quality, labelling and promotion of breakfast cereals on the New Zealand market. Appetite 81, 253–260.
18.Chepulis, L, Hill, S & Mearns, G (2017) The nutritional quality of New Zealand breakfast cereals: an update. Public Health Nutr 20, 3234–3237.
19.Tong, T, Rangan, A & Gemming, L (2018) Evaluating the nutritional content of children’s breakfast cereals in Australia. Children (Basel) 5, 84.
20.Williams, PG (2014) The benefits of breakfast cereal consumption: a systematic review of the evidence base. Adv Nutr 5, issue 5, 636S–673S.
21.Louie, JCY, Moshtaghian, H, Rangan, AMet al. (2016) Intake and sources of added sugars among Australian children and adolescents. Eur J Nutr 55, 2347–2355.
22.Faulkner, G, Pourshahidi, L, Wallace, Jet al. (2012) Serving size guidance for consumers: is it effective? Proc Nutr Soc 71, 610–621.
24.Trevena, H, Neal, B, Dunford, Eet al. (2014) An evaluation of the effects of the Australian Food and Health Dialogue targets on the sodium content of bread, breakfast cereals and processed meats. Nutrients 6, 3802–3817.10.3390/nu6093802
25.Food Standards Australia New Zealand (2016) Getting Your Claims Right: A Guide to Complying with the Nutrition, Health and Relation Claims Standard of the Australia New Zealand Food Standards Code. Canberra: FSANZ.
26.Kaur, A, Scarborough, P, Matthews, Aet al. (2016) How many foods in the UK carry health and nutrition claims, and are they healthier than those that do not? Public Health Nutr 19, 988–997.
27.Franco-Arellano, B, Labonté, M-È, Bernstein, Jet al. (2018) Examining the nutritional quality of Canadian packaged foods and beverages with and without nutrition claims. Nutrients 10, 832.
28.He, F, Brinsden, H & MacGregor, G (2014) Salt reduction in the United Kingdom: a successful experiment in public health. J Hum Hypertens 28, 345–352.
33.Chepulis, L, Mearns, G, Hill, Set al. (2018) The nutritional content of supermarket beverages: a cross-sectional analysis of New Zealand, Australia, Canada and the UK. Public Health Nutr 21, 2507–2516.
34.Nestle, M (2013) Food Politics: How the Food Industry Influences Nutrition and Health. Los Angeles, CA: University of California Press.
36.Harris, JL, Schwartz, MB, Ustjanauskas, Aet al. (2011) Effects of serving high-sugar cereals on children’s breakfast-eating behavior. Pediatrics 127, 71–76.
37.Schwartz, J & Byrd-Bredbenner, C (2006) Portion distortion: typical portion sizes selected by young adults. J Am Diet Assoc 106, 1412–1418.
38.Harris, JL, Schwartz, MB & Brownell, KD (2010) Marketing foods to children and adolescents: licensed characters and other promotions on packaged foods in the supermarket. Public Health Nutr 13, 409–417.
39.Hebden, L, King, L, Kelly, Bet al. (2011) A menagerie of promotional characters: promoting food to children through food packaging. J Nutr Educ Behav 43, 349–355.10.1016/j.jneb.2010.11.006
40.Kelly, B, Hattersley, L, King, Let al. (2008) Persuasive food marketing to children: use of cartoons and competitions in Australian commercial television advertisements. Health Promot Int 23, 337–344.
41.Page, R, Montgomery, K, Ponder, Aet al. (2008) Targeting children in the cereal aisle: promotional techniques and content features on ready-to-eat cereal product packaging. Am J Health Educ 39, 272–282.
42.Boyland, EJ & Halford, JC (2013) Television advertising and branding. Effects on eating behaviour and food preferences in children. Appetite 62, 236–241.
43.Adams, J, Tyrrell, R, Adamson, AJet al. (2012) Effect of restrictions on television food advertising to children on exposure to advertisements for ‘less healthy’ foods: repeat cross-sectional study. PLoS One 7, e31578.
44.Fitzpatrick, L, Arcand, J, L’Abbe, Met al. (2014) Accuracy of Canadian food labels for sodium content of food. Nutrients 6, 3326–3335.
45.Fabiansson, SU (2006) Precision in nutritional information declarations on food labels in Australia. Asia Pac J Clin Nutr 15, 451–458.
46.Mbuagbaw, L, Foster, G, Cheng, Jet al. (2017) Challenges to complete and useful data sharing. Trials 18, 71.
47.Romero-Fernandez, MM, Royo-Bordonada, MA & Rodríguez-Artalejo, F (2013) Evaluation of food and beverage television advertising during children’s viewing time in Spain using the UK nutrient profile model. Public Health Nutr 16, 1314–1320.
48.Rayner, M, Scarborough, P & Kaur, A (2013) Nutrient profiling and the regulation of marketing to children. Possibilities and pitfalls. Appetite 62, 232–235.
49.Scarborough, P & Rayner, M (2014) When nutrient profiling can (and cannot) be useful. Public Health Nutr 17, 2637–2640.
50.Hennessy, Á, Walton, J & Flynn, A (2013) The impact of voluntary food fortification on micronutrient intakes and status in European countries: a review. Proc Nutr Soc 72, 433–440.