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Table 5 Factors associated with noncore food preferencea

From: The relationship between appetite and food preferences in British and Australian children

  Unstandardized Beta (SE) Standardized Beta (SE) p value R2 sr2
GEMINI (n = 1044)b      
 Enjoyment of Food .049 (.022) .071 (.031) .023 .032 .005
 Food Responsiveness .056 (.017) .101 (.031) .001 .037 .010
 Satiety Responsiveness -.026 (.021) -.039 (.032) .213 .029 .001
 Slowness in Eating -.017 (.020) -.026 (.031) .400 .028 .001
 Food Fussiness -.022 (.019) -.036 (.031) .251 .029 .001
NOURISH (n = 167)      
 Enjoyment of Food .075 (.044) .137 (.080) .089 .062 .017
 Food Responsiveness .114 (.044) .212 (.082) .010 .084 .041
 Satiety Responsiveness .032 (.051) .052 (.082) .528 .047 .002
 Slowness in Eating -.021 (.040) -.042 (.080) .603 .046 .002
 Food Fussiness -.065 (.036) -.145 (.080) .072 .064 .020
  1. aModels adjusted for covariates as defined in Table 1 including sex, milk feeding method, age at first solids, maternal education, maternal fruit intake, maternal vegetable intake, BMI Z-score [36] and age at anthropometric measurements
  2. bModels also adjusted for parity and gestational age (GEMINI sample only)
  3. Significant values (at an alpha level of p < 0.05) are bolded