Cooking frequency may enhance survival in Taiwanese elderly.

  title={Cooking frequency may enhance survival in Taiwanese elderly.},
  author={Rosalind Chia-Yu Chen and M Lee and Yu-Hung Chang and Mark L. Wahlqvist},
  journal={Public health nutrition},
  volume={15 7},
OBJECTIVE To investigate the association between cooking behaviour and long-term survival among elderly Taiwanese. DESIGN Cohort study. The duration of follow-up was the interval between the date of interview and the date of death or 31 December 2008, when censored for survivors. Information used included demographics, socio-economic status, health behaviours, cooking frequencies, physical function, cognitive function, nutrition knowledge awareness, eating out habits and food and nutrient… CONTINUE READING

From This Paper

Figures, tables, and topics from this paper.


Publications citing this paper.
Showing 1-10 of 28 extracted citations

Psychosocial Benefits of Cooking Interventions: A Systematic Review.

Health education & behavior : the official publication of the Society for Public Health Education • 2018


Publications referenced by this paper.
Showing 1-10 of 24 references

Nutrition in adulthood

M Wahlqvist
Crows Nest, • 2011
View 1 Excerpt

a synthesis of the evidence to inform program and policy

Chenhall C Improving cooking, food preparation skills cfps-acc-synthes-eng.php • 2011
View 2 Excerpts

Healthy food intentions and higher socioeconomic status are associated with healthier food choices in an Inuit population.

Journal of human nutrition and dietetics : the official journal of the British Dietetic Association • 2010
View 2 Excerpts

Readymeal consumption: associations with weight status and cooking skills

K Van Der Horst, TA Brunner, M Siegrist
Public Health Nutr • 2010
View 1 Excerpt

Similar Papers

Loading similar papers…