1 National Food and Drink Policy, Recipe for Success: http://www.scotland.gov.uk8ef83f43-147d-4b96-9e6a-7db4c06ba6a7
2 Preventing Overweight and Obesity Route Map: http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Publications/2010/02/17140721/0
3. Becoming a Good Food Nation http://www.scotland.gov.uk/Resource/0045/00453219.pdf
6. Barton K and Wrieden W Estimation of Food and Nutrient Intakes from Food Survey data in Scotland 2001-2009 (2012). See http://www.foodbase.org.uk/results.php?f_report_id=749
8. Bates et al, National Diet and Nutrition Survey Headline results from Years 1 and 2 (combined) of the Rolling Programme (2008/2009 - 2009/10). See https://www.gov.uk/government/uploads/system/uploads/attachment_data/file/216484/dh_128550.pdf
11. Is Eating out of School a Healthy Option for Secondary Pupils? A Feasibility Study to Explore the Nutritional Quality of 'Out of School' Foods Popular with School
Pupils, Glasgow Centre for Population Health, 2012: http://www.gcph.co.uk/assets/0000/3539/Out_of_school_foods_report_-_final.pdf
14. Offering and promotion types include (but are not limited to) price reductions (short or long term), multi-buys, meal deals and linked purchase discounts and quantity discounts (e.g. Y for £X, Buy One Get One Free, etc) that incentivise healthier purchases.
16. Scottish Government. Better Eating, Better Learning http://www.scotland.gov.ukeaa3ac0f-0dc3-45f8-a227-46debac14f85
24. Standard products refer to mainstream and most commonly purchased product ranges, it excludes lower fat, sugar or salt versions of existing products and speciality/luxury products.
26. Does not include multipack products
28. HealthyLiving Award website: http://www.healthylivingaward.co.uk/
30. Can include breakfast, lunch and dinner meal deals.
31. Offering and promotion types include (but are not limited to) price reductions (short or long term), multi-buys, meal deals and linked purchase discounts and quantity discounts (e.g. Y for £X, Buy One Get One Free, etc) that incentivise healthier purchases.
32. These Goals set the direction and distance of travel required at a population level. They are not recommendations for individuals or groups within the population. Instead, they provide the foundation for diet and health policy development and a benchmark for monitoring and evaluation.
33. NMES (Non-Milk Extrinsic Sugars) are also known as added or free sugars, and are found in sweets, biscuits, soft drinks, added to breakfast cereals, table sugar, honey and fruit juice. NMES do not include sugars found naturally in milk, nor are they integrally present in the cells of food such as fruit and vegetables.
34. Non starch polysaccharide (NSP) as measured by Englyst method.
Email: Leigh Edwardson
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