Relative validation of a short questionnaire to assess the dietary habits of pregnant American Indian women

the PASS Research Network

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

The objective of this study was to compare a short dietary screener developed to assess diet quality with interviewer-administered telephone 24-hour dietary recalls in a population of pregnant Northern Plains (NP) American Indian women. Participants were recruited from NP clinical sites of the Prenatal Alcohol and SIDS and Stillbirth (PASS) Network, as part of a large, prospective, multidisciplinary study. Prenatal PASS participants who enrolled prior to 24 weeks gestation were eligible to participate. Repeated 24-hour dietary recalls were collected using the Nutrition Data System for Research (NDSR) software and a short dietary screener was administered intended to capture usual dietary intake during pregnancy. The available recalls were averaged across days for analysis. Items were grouped from the recalls to match the food group data estimates for the screener (e.g., total vegetables, total fruit, total dairy, total and whole grains). Deattenuated Pearson correlation coefficients were calculated between the two data sources after correcting for the within-person variation in the 24-hour recall data. A total of 164 eligible women completed the screener and at least two 24-hour dietary recalls and were included in the analyses. Pearson deattenuated correlation coefficients between the diet screener and the dietary recalls for the majority of food groups were 0.40 or higher. This short diet screener to assess usual diet appears to be a valid instrument for use in evaluating diet quality among pregnant American Indian women.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)625-632
Number of pages8
JournalFood Science and Nutrition
Volume5
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - May 1 2017

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diet recall
North American Indians
American Indians
Feeding Behavior
questionnaires
Diet
fetal death
food groups
nutritional adequacy
Sudden Infant Death
Stillbirth
alcohols
diet
pregnancy
Alcohols
whole grain foods
Food
Pregnancy
prospective studies
Information Storage and Retrieval

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Food Science

Cite this

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abstract = "The objective of this study was to compare a short dietary screener developed to assess diet quality with interviewer-administered telephone 24-hour dietary recalls in a population of pregnant Northern Plains (NP) American Indian women. Participants were recruited from NP clinical sites of the Prenatal Alcohol and SIDS and Stillbirth (PASS) Network, as part of a large, prospective, multidisciplinary study. Prenatal PASS participants who enrolled prior to 24 weeks gestation were eligible to participate. Repeated 24-hour dietary recalls were collected using the Nutrition Data System for Research (NDSR) software and a short dietary screener was administered intended to capture usual dietary intake during pregnancy. The available recalls were averaged across days for analysis. Items were grouped from the recalls to match the food group data estimates for the screener (e.g., total vegetables, total fruit, total dairy, total and whole grains). Deattenuated Pearson correlation coefficients were calculated between the two data sources after correcting for the within-person variation in the 24-hour recall data. A total of 164 eligible women completed the screener and at least two 24-hour dietary recalls and were included in the analyses. Pearson deattenuated correlation coefficients between the diet screener and the dietary recalls for the majority of food groups were 0.40 or higher. This short diet screener to assess usual diet appears to be a valid instrument for use in evaluating diet quality among pregnant American Indian women.",
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Relative validation of a short questionnaire to assess the dietary habits of pregnant American Indian women. / the PASS Research Network.

In: Food Science and Nutrition, Vol. 5, No. 3, 01.05.2017, p. 625-632.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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