1.Canella, DS, Levy, RB, Martins, APBet al. (2014) Ultra-processed food products and obesity in Brazilian households (2008–2009). PLoS ONE 9, 1–6.
2.Monteiro, CA, Moubarac, JC, Cannon, Get al. (2013) Ultra-processed products are becoming dominant in the global food system. Obes Rev 14, 21–28.
3.Tavares, LF, Fonseca, SC, Garcia Rosa, MLet al. (2012) Relationship between ultra-processed foods and metabolic syndrome in adolescents from a Brazilian Family Doctor Program. Public Health Nutr 15, 82–87.
4.Chaput, JP, Klingenberg, L, Astrup, Aet al. (2011) Modern sedentary activities promote overconsumption of food in our current obesogenic environment. Obes Rev 12, 12–20.
5.Díaz-Ramírez, G, Jiménez-Cruz, A, Souto-Gallardo, MDLCet al. (2013) Effect of the exposure to TV food advertisements on the consumption of foods by mothers and children. J Pediatr Gastroenterol Nutr 56, 86–88.
6.Kelly, B, Vandevijvere, S, Ng, SHet al. (2019) Global benchmarking of children’s exposure to television advertising of unhealthy foods and beverages across 22 countries. Obes Rev 20, Suppl. 2, 116–128.
7.Cairns, G, Angus, K, Hastings, Get al. (2013) Systematic reviews of the evidence on the nature, extent and effects of food marketing to children. a retrospective summary. Appetite 62, 209–215.
8.Vukmirovic, M (2015) The effects of food advertising on food-related behaviours and perceptions in adults: a review. Food Res Int 75, 13–19.
9.Russell, SJ, Croker, H, Viner, RM (2019) The effect of screen advertising on children’s dietary intake: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Obes Rev 20, 554–568.
10.WHO (2010) Set of Recommendations on the Marketing of Foods and Non-Alcoholic Beverages to Children. Geneva: WHO. Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data.
11.WHO (2013) Global Action Plan for the Prevention and Control of Noncommunicable Diseases 2013–2020. Geneva: WHO. Library Cataloguing-in-Publication Data.
12.Kelly, B, King, L, Baur, Let al. (2013) Monitoring food and non-alcoholic beverage promotions to children. Obes Rev 14, 59–69.
14.Swinburn, B, Sacks, G, Vandevijvere, Set al. (2013) INFORMAS (International Network for Food and Obesity/non-communicable diseases Research, Monitoring and Action Support): overview and key principles. Obes Rev 14, 1–12.
18.Epi Info. Atlanta, GA: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.
19.Monteiro, CA, Cannon, G, Levy, RBet al. (2019) Ultra-processed foods: what they are and how to identify them. Public Health Nutr 22, 936–941.
20.Monteiro, CA, Levy, RB, Claro, RMet al. (2010) A new classification of foods based on the extent and purpose of their processing Uma. Cad Saúde Pública 26, 2039–2049.
21.Ricardo, CZ, Peroseni, IM, Mais, LAet al. (2019) Trans fat labeling information on Brazilian packaged foods. Nutrients 11, 2130.
22.Costa, SMM, Horta, PM & Santos, LC (2013) Analysis of television food advertising on children’s programming on “free-to-air” broadcast stations in Brazil. Rev Bras Epidemiol 16, 976–983.
23.Maia, EG, Costa, BVL, Coelho, FSet al. (2017) Analysis of TV food advertising in the context of recommendations by the Food Guide for the Brazilian Population. Cad Saúde Pública 33, 1–11.
24.Igumbor, EU, Sanders, D, Puoane, TRet al. (2012) “Big food,” the consumer food environment, health, and the policy response in South Africa. PLoS Med 9, e1001253.
25.Monteiro, CA & Cannon, G (2012) The impact of transnational “big food” companies on the south: a view from Brazil. PLoS Med 9, e1001252.
26.Taylor, AL & Jacobson, MF (2016) Carbonating the World the Marketing and Health Impact of Sugar Drinks in Low- and Middle-Income Countries. Washington D.C.: Center for Science in the Public Interest.
27.Ng, SH, Kelly, B, Se, CHet al. (2014) Obesogenic television food advertising to children in Malaysia: sociocultural variations. Glob Health Action 7, 1–11.
28.Allemandi, L, Castronuovo, L, Tiscornia, MVet al. (2018) Food advertising on Argentinean television: are ultra-processed foods in the lead? Public Health Nutr 21, 238–246.
29.IBOPE – Instituto Brasileiro de Opinião Pública e Estatística (2016) Brazilian Research of Media. Brasília: Secretaria Especial de Comunicação Social. 1–120 p.
30.Brazilian Ministry of Health (2018) Vigitel Brazil 2017: Surveillance of Risk and Protective Factors for Chronic Diseases by Telephone Survey: Estimates of Frequency and Sociodemographic Distribution of Risk and Protective Factors for Chronic Diseases in the Capitals of the 26 Brazilian sta. Vigitel. Brasília: Ministério da Saúde, Secretaria de Vigilância em Saúde, Departamento de Vigilância de Doenças e Agravos não Transmissíveis e Promoção da Saúde.
31.IBGE – Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística (2018) Complete Mortality Tables by Sex and Age, for Brazil, for 2017. Rio de Janeiro: Instituto Brasileiro de Geografia e Estatística.
32.Giese, H, König, LM, Tăut, Det al. (2015) Exploring the association between television advertising of healthy and unhealthy foods, self-control, and food intake in three European countries. Appl Psychol Health Well-Being 7, 41–62.