|Titre :||Food Service Guideline Policies on Local Government–Controlled Properties (2019)|
|Auteurs :||Hatidza Zaganjor, Auteur ; Katherine Bishop Kendrick, Auteur ; Stephen Onufrak, Auteur|
|Type de document :||Article : texte imprimé|
|Dans :||American Journal of Health Promotion (Vol. 33 n°8, Novembre 2019)|
|Article en page(s) :||pp. 1166-1173|
Purpose: Local governments can implement food service guideline (FSG) policies, which, in large cities, may reach millions
of people. This study identified FSG policies among the 20 largest US cities and analyzed them for key FSG policy attributes.
Design: Quantitative research.
Setting: Local government facilities.
Participants: Twenty largest US cities.
Measures: Frequency of FSG policies and percent alignment to tool.
Analysis: Using municipal legal code libraries and other data sources, FSG policies enacted as of December 31, 2016, were
identified. Full-text reviews were conducted of identified policies to determine whether they met inclusion criteria. Included
policies were analyzed for key policy attributes specific to nutrition, behavioral design, implementation, and facility efficiency.
Results: Searches identified 469 potential FSG policies, of which 6 policies across 5 cities met inclusion criteria. Five policies met a
majority of criteria assessed by the classification tool. Overall alignment to the tool ranged from 17% to 88%. Of the 6 policies,
5 met a majority of the nutrition attributes and 5 met at least 50% of attributes associated with implementation. No policies met
the attributes associated with facility efficiency.
Conclusion: The FSG policies were identified in 5 of the 20 US cities. Policy alignment was high for nutrition and implementation
attributes. This analysis suggests that when cities adopt FSG policies, many develop policies that align with key policy attributes.
These policies can serve as models for other jurisdictions to create healthier food access through FSGs.
|RESO A.19||RE65681623||Bulletin||RESOdoc||Consultation sur place|