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Download Children, Food and Identity in Everyday Life (Studies in by Allison James, Anne-Trine Kjorholt, Vebjorg Tingstad PDF

By Allison James, Anne-Trine Kjorholt, Vebjorg Tingstad

In exploring children personal daily nutrition encounters, along the ways that formative years identities are developed and mediated via foodstuff, this ebook allows a measured and insightful realizing of many of the and refined dimensions of the connection among young ones, meals and identification.

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Additional info for Children, Food and Identity in Everyday Life (Studies in Childhood and Youth)

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Women’s caring sensibilities and commitment (love) to the project of mothering develop over time (Mason 1996). However, our data also suggests that conflict is an inherent aspect of the mother–infant relationship and that conflict resolution was seen as a learned skill that participants acquired through constantly (re)negotiating feeding relationships with their babies. Contradictory understandings of feeding ‘on demand’ and inconsistent advice from health professionals required participants to exercise individual judgment in making decisions.

Dezateux, C. & Law, C. (2007). ‘The impact of maternal employment on breast-feeding duration in the UK Millennium Cohort Study’. Public Health Nutrition 10(9): 891–896. Hays, S. (1996). The Cultural Contradictions of Motherhood. New Haven, CT: Yale University Press. 32 Children, Food and Identity in Everyday Life Holloway, S. & Valentine, G. (eds) (2000) Children’s Geographies: Playing, Living, Learning. London: Routledge. Howie, P. , Forsyth, S. , Ogston, S. , Clark, A. & du V Florey, C. (1990).

I get panicky […] And somebody said to me yesterday, ‘Don’t worry. ’ (Anna, aged 32, Teacher, living with partner) It is perhaps understandable why the assurance that ‘babies will always self-regulate’ – given to allay fears that she might inadvertently be Babies’ Agency in Infant-Feeding Relationships 21 overfeeding her son – might, nonetheless, be difficult for Anna to consider. Although is not known whether lack of maternal confidence may be linked with inappropriate or inadequate feeding regimes which, in turn, may predispose vulnerable infants to overweight/obesity in later life, one (obese) participant made such a direct connection: when I was born I was very, I was so thin that, erm, I wasn’t feeding I don’t think off, off Mum so I was put on bottle and they were that worried about me that my Dad used to double the amount of (pause) mixture so they more or less had to spoon it out and I’ve got … I put on weight and I never really stopped.

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