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6 Considerations for Scaling Infant and Young Child Feeding Interventions
Pages 141-152

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From page 141...
... SHIFTING PERSPECTIVE FROM SETTINGS TO SYSTEMS As indicated in Chapter 4, the number of studies identified in the scoping review varied across settings, with 16 studies in health care settings (27 publications) , 12 studies in home-visiting programs (18 publications)
From page 142...
... Research Council A new scale-up iteration of the with in-kind support program relies on an interactive from the Victorian app and is currently being tested Department of for effectiveness Health Intervention Home Visit Home Research nurses delivered the Nurses Academic study intervention at home visits Start Infants funded by the Growing National Institutes on Healthy of Health (NIH) Trajectories (INSIGHT)
From page 143...
... Academic study peer Bright Futures guidelines funded by the group Interactive Facebook groups of Children's Hospital pregnant people assembled by of Philadelphia the research team and facilitated Healthy Weight by a psychologist postpartum and Program throughout early infancy Could be delivered by multiple sectors providing infant feeding services Early Food Health and Social Website Website videos developed by for Future Media/IT research team Health Study funded by Participants recruited from child [Norway] the University of health centers and Facebook Agder, with financial support from the Eckbo Foundation, Norway Short Food Assistance, Interactive Participants recruited at WIC messaging Health, and Social text clinics service (SMS)
From page 144...
... . FACTORS FOR SUCCESSFUL SCALING OF INFANT AND YOUNG CHILD FEEDING INTERVENTIONS The committee identified several interventions in what and how to feed infants and young children that reported improvements in self-reported outcomes, but their scalability and generalizability to diverse populations is unknown and their results will require replication with objective measures to avoid social desirability bias in outcome assessment.
From page 145...
... . BOX 6-1 Factors to Consider in Scaling Infant and Young Child Complementary Feeding Programs Based on the findings from the scoping review and identified informative ex amples, the committee members identified the following factors for consideration when developing and/or scaling up and sustaining programs.
From page 146...
... Funding 16. Ensure that systems in charge (e.g., health care, early care and educa tion, university cooperative extension, Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and Children, home visiting)
From page 147...
... Ongoing monitoring and evaluation will require systems for data collection from staff, intervention participants, and others engaged in the settings in which the program is being implemented and an ongoing experimental or quality improvement approach to identify, test, refine, adapt, and adopt changes. NEXT STEPS FOR SCALING COMPLEMENTARY FEEDING INTERVENTIONS These scalability lessons learned through the committee's analysis are highly consistent with the findings of implementation science (Weiner, 2023)
From page 148...
... The committee also identified factors and next steps for scaling complementary feeding interventions based on its scoping review, and it identified examples. While the evidence is evolving, the current literature suggests the need for multisystem approaches, improving the implementation, impact, equity, and sustainability of large-scale infant and young toddler comprehensive feeding programs to improve feeding behaviors.
From page 149...
... 2019a. Evaluation of an eHealth intervention aiming to promote healthy food habits from infancy -- The Norwegian ran domized controlled trial Early Food for Future Health.
From page 150...
... 2019b. Examining the effects of an eHealth intervention from infant age 6 to 12 months on child eating behaviors and ma ternal feeding practices one year after cessation: The Norwegian randomized controlled trial Early Food for Future Health.
From page 151...
... 2018. IN SIGHT responsive parenting intervention and infant feeding practices: Randomized clinical trial.


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