1. Skipping breakfast makes children fat as catching up on calories later leads to overeating  Daily Mail
  2. More than half of parents underestimate how overweight their children are, research suggests  Telegraph.co.uk
  3. Parents fail to admit kids are overweight  7NEWS
  4. Parents are 'in denial' over obesity with 54% underestimating how overweight their children are  Daily Mail
  5. Being inactive could be more dangerous for the health than being obese, study suggests  Telegraph.co.uk
  6. View full coverage on Google News
Researchers from the University of Porto in Portugal presented their data at the European Congress on Obesity in Glasgow. They found eating calorie-dense meals impacted future weight.Researchers from the University of Porto in Portugal presented their data at the European Congress on Obesity in Glasgow. They found eating calorie-dense meals impacted future weight.

Skipping breakfast makes children fat as catching up on calories later leads to overeating | Daily Mail Online

More than half of parents underestimate how overweight their children are, research suggests.More than half of parents underestimate how overweight their children are, research suggests.

More than half of parents underestimate how overweight their children are, research suggests

Many parents find it hard to admit their child is overweight or unhealthy, a study has found.Many parents find it hard to admit their child is overweight or unhealthy, a study has found.

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Obese people who drive to work could cut their chance of dying by almost a third if they walk or cycle instead, a study suggests.One in three Britons is obese, defined as having a body mass index (BMI) of 30 or more. Obesity is linked to at least 13 types of cancer, diabetes and heart disease.ThoObese people who drive to work could cut their chance of dying by almost a third if they walk or cycle instead, a study suggests. One in three Britons is obese, defined as having a body mass index...

Cycling to work could save your life, obese commuters told | News | The Sunday Times

Overweight people could potentially decrease the risk of a premature death by walking to work instead of driving, a UK study has found.Overweight people could potentially decrease the risk of a premature death by walking to work instead of driving, a UK study has found.

Obese told to walk to work to live longer | SBS News

Mums and dads prefer to use terms such as "big boned", "thick" or "solid" rather than describing their child as obese or overweight.Mums and dads prefer to use terms such as "big boned", "thick" or "solid" rather than describing their child as obese or overweight.

Parents 'in denial' about overweight children

Read Obese people with active commute could cut risk of early death, study suggests latest on ITV News. All the newsObese people who switch their car for a more active commute could cut their chances of an early death, new research suggests.Adults with a body mass index (BMI) above 30, who walk and cycle to work, have a similar risk of dying to people who are a healthy weight and do the same, according to a study presented at the European Congress on Obesity in Glasgow.The researchers, from the University of Glasgow, suggest active commuting could reduce some of the risk associated with being obese or overweight and help people meet recommended physical activity levels.Data from more than 163,000 UK adults between the ages of 37 and 73 was analysed as part of the study, including self-reported data on how they travelled to work.

Obese people with active commute could cut risk of early death, study suggests - ITV News

Parents often underestimate how fat their children are - but so do their offspring and family doctors, research suggests.Parents often underestimate how fat their children are - but so do their offspring and family doctors, research suggests.

Parents often underestimate how fat their children are - new study - Independent.ie

Obese people with active commute 'could cut risk of early death'. Those who switch their car for a more active commute could cut their chances of an early death.Those who switch their car for a more active commute could cut their chances of an early death.

Obese people with active commute 'could cut risk of early death'