TITLE

Pioneers in Pediatric Psychology: Integrating Nutrition and Child Development Interventions

AUTHOR(S)
Black, Maureen M.
PUB. DATE
May 2015
SOURCE
Journal of Pediatric Psychology;May2015, Vol. 40 Issue 4, p398
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
As part of the Pioneers in Pediatric Psychology series, this article provides a brief personal account of Maureen Black's career as a pediatric psychologist. It traces the transition of the Society of Pediatric Psychology (SPP) from a section of the Division of Clinical Psychology of the American Psychological Association (APA) to an independent division of APA, which occurred during my presidency of SPP. The article addresses three aspects of pediatric psychology that have been central to my career: pediatric nutritional problems, global child development, and the advancement of children's health and development through policy-related strategies. The article concludes with Lessons Learned and Recommendations for the future of pediatric psychology.
ACCESSION #
102766261

 

Related Articles

  • Your Vegetarian Kid. B. T. // Working Mother;May2007, Vol. 30 Issue 4, p72 

    The article provides information on the increasing number of young vegetarians. Connie Evers, child nutritionist consultant, said that it is becoming a trend that 6% to 10% of children, from age 6 and older, are self-declared vegetarians. A research indicated that vegetarians do so because of...

  • second-year surprises. Yaqub, Reshma // Parents;Sep2003, Vol. 78 Issue 9, p213 

    Presents facts about 1-year-old toddlers. Characteristics of toddlers who are dealing with emerging independence; Reasons for toddlers' lack of interest in food; Information on separation anxiety of toddlers.

  • FORMAÇÃO DE AGENTES COMUNITÁRIOS DE SAÚDE PARA A PROMOÇÃO DA VIGILÂNCIA DO DESENVOLVIMENTO INFANTIL. Aquino Marques Luiz, Erika; de Melo Barros, Vanessa; Carla de Souza Della Barba, Patrícia; Figueiredo dos Santos, Amanda // Revista Ciência em Extensão;2014, Vol. 10 Issue 1, p119 

    Studies indicate that training in the monitoring of child development can help to identify and/or prevent deficiencies. The more individuals involved, such as family members, care providers, health professionals, and educators, the better is the quality of child development. The objective of...

  • 11 surprising ways to boost your child's health. Patz, Aviva // Parenting;Dec2003/Jan2004, Vol. 17 Issue 10, p96 

    Offers tips for boosting child's health. Recommended physical activities for preschoolers; Benefits of art and sports events for children; Significance of gardening for encouraging children to eat vegetables and fruits; Suggested fruit and vegetable servings for children; Complications...

  • Growing Children. Marcon, Rebecca A. // YC: Young Children;Jan2003, Vol. 58 Issue 1, p80 

    The article looks at physical development, what affects it and how it is linked to children's cognitive and social development. Children's development depends on a diet sufficient in nutrients and calories. Many American children are misnourished because they underconsume important nutrients and...

  • The case of the untouched lunch. Frank, Christina // Parenting;Oct2005, Vol. 19 Issue 9, p263 

    Offers tips on making a child eat his school lunch. Involvement of the child in the preparation process; Consideration of adding a treat to a child's school meal; Decision of letting go a child's refusal to eat his meal.

  • Healthy Bites. Zahorchak, Jason // Parenting;Dec/Jan2003, Vol. 16 Issue 10, p209 

    Answers a question on making a separate dish for children who refuses food prepared on the dinner table in relation to child nutrition. Advice given by Physician Christine Wood.

  • Introduction.  // European Journal of Nutrition;Aug2008 Supplement 3, Vol. 47, p3 

    The article discusses various reports published within the issue on the connection between nutrition and child development.

  • Beyond an apple a day. Shapiro, Laura // Newsweek;Spring/Summer97, Vol. 129 Issue 9, p52 

    Informs that when children are allowed to choose their own menus, they make surprisingly good choices. Why deciding what and how much a child eats is not a parent's job; Parents needing to be gatekeepers, not the so-called food police; Need for parents to have suitable food in their house from...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of THE LIBRARY OF VIRGINIA

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics