Obesity images cartoons

Obesity images cartoons DEFAULT
leremyMan Body Figure Size Icon Symbol Sign Pictogram
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adekvatFat man cartoon style different stages vector illustration. Obesity process
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antimartinaBathroom scale collapses under weight
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bicubicCondemned To Obesity
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ma_llinaCartoon funny characters
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interactimagesA fat and a slim woman
solar22French fried was make you fat
leremyFat to Thin Process and Thin to Muscular Concept Icon Symbol Sign Pictogram
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interactimagesTransformation of a girl's body
TopVectorsObese Strong Man Sumo Martial Arts Fighter, Fighting Sports Professional In Traditional Fighting Sportive Clothing
ma_llinaCartoon funny characters
tigateluFat woman very worried with her weight
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kharlamova_lvFat and thin woman
mocoo2003Fatty theme elements
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interactimagesA sad fat woman
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annyartHealthy food infographics
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KittichaiObesity related diseases icons
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cteconsultingToo Tight Dress Woman
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jesadaphornToo fat at work
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mast3rFat Man Eat Burger Sandwich Soda Soft Drink Junk Unhealthy Fast Food Concept
interactimagesA sad fat boy
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NoedelhapYoung, fat blonde girl with ice cream cone
leremyWoman Body Figure Size Icon Symbol Sign Pictogram
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moremar6 Types of Obesity
[email protected] or Body Mass Index Infographic Chart
VisualGenerationCheerful Chubby Men
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Chunky Cartoon Characters Could Make for Chunkier Kids

A scene of kids sacked out on the couch devouring cartoons has long been a sort of stock image that comes to mind when we see stories surrounding “the health crisis afflicting America’s children.” They’re inactive, snacking on chips, and being subjected to endless ads marketing high-calorie, low-nutrient foods to them. But what about the cartoons themselves? Could your kids’ favorite characters be fueling their junk-food cravings?

In a novel study published this week in the Journal of Consumer Psychology, researchers led by a team from the University of Colorado Boulder conducted a series of three related experiments to see whether something as simple as the physical appearance of a fictional character could make kids eat more unhealthy food.

For the first experiment, individual middle school students were shown a picture and asked for their opinion on the quality of the printout—though the researchers could have cared less about the response. What they were really interested in is what happened next, because while a third of the kids were shown a neutral image, another third were shown an image of a “normal weight” cartoon character, and the rest were shown the same cartoon character with more than a few pounds packed on. (Which cartoon character, you ask? Eh, no Nickelodeon star here, just some generic red-colored thing that, in the press release, looks like a cross between Gumby and one of those annoying “air dancers” at a used-car lot.)

Then, as if to thank them for participating, the researchers allowed the kids to help themselves to bowls full of candy. “Kids who saw the overweight cartoon character took more than twice as many candies as those who saw either the control or the normal-weight character,” the researchers reported.

The next experiment built on the first and was similarly structured. But this time, in addition to viewing either an image of the overweight or normal-weight character alone, some kids were also shown an image of the overweight character together with the normal-weight character—after all, in the real world of make-believe animation, chunky characters often have skinny friends.

Again, when the kids were exposed to the overweight character—either alone or with his svelte comrade—they tended to help themselves to almost twice as much candy as those who simply saw the normal-weight character.

This all would seem to feed into parents’ most deep-seated anxieties about the barrage of media influences their children are exposed to every day. Is anything safe for your kids to watch if you’ve got to start worrying about the near subliminal impact of, say, the portly physique of SpongeBob’s best bud, Patrick?

So, Why Should You Care? Over the course of a lifetime, childhood obesity costs $19,000 in additional medical costs per child compared with normal-weight kids, according to the Duke Global Health Institute. When one out six American children is considered obese—a figure that has tripled since the 1980s—it’s important to understand how diets are influenced beyond what parents tell kids to eat.

The research team offers hope here, backed by empirical evidence—though how useful parents find its suggestions may depend on how dedicated they want to be about quizzing their kids about good eating habits. (Get out the flash cards!)

In their final experiment, researchers invited elementary school kids to participate in a cookie taste test. Once again, some kids were shown an image of either the normal-weight or the overweight Gumby-esque character, and all were allowed unfettered access to the sweet treats after. This time, some kids were asked to answer questions about their knowledge of healthy foods before seeing the character and eating the cookies, while the rest answered the questions after having their fill.

“When kids didn’t think about their health knowledge until after, we got the same results as prior studies; kids ate more cookies after seeing an overweight than a normal-weight character,” the researchers reported. “However, when kids first answered some questions about health, they ate the same number of cookies regardless of whether they saw the overweight or the normal-weight character.” And, it’s worth pointing out, no matter which of the characters they saw, kids who were quizzed about healthy eating first ate fewer cookies than kids who answered the questions after.

Thus, rather than engage in some sort of fat-shaming campaign against America’s animation industry and putting our cartoon characters on a low-carb diet, the researchers suggest a more positive, proactive approach.

“Kids don’t necessarily draw upon previous knowledge when they’re making decisions,” Margaret C. Campbell, a marketing professor at the University of Colorado Boulder and the study’s lead author, said in a statement. “But perhaps if we’re able to help trigger their health knowledge with a quiz just as they’re about to select lunch at school, for instance, they’ll choose the more nutritious foods.”

Sours: http://www.takepart.com/article/2015/07/16/cartoon-characters-obesity
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North Korea kindergarten tv show
  • North Korea TV aired a cartoon addressing obesity as the country runs out of food.

  • In the cartoon, a character tells her chubbier friend she should walk home instead of taking the bus.

  • Meanwhile, Kim Jong Un has reportedly lost dozens of pounds over the last several months.

  • Visit Insider's homepage for more stories.

A North Korean cartoon that aired on state television last week appears to warn kids against obesity and overeating, amid a national food shortage - and as Kim Jong Un himself reportedly shed dozens of pounds.

In a clip from the cartoon, reported Seoul-based journalist Chad O'Carroll from news and analysis site NKNews, two girls are walking on city streets during the winter. One of them chides her chubbier friend for wanting to take the bus home despite her weight, and tells her she should walk instead.

The pair then go to the first girl's house, and the slimmer girl practices acrobatics while her friend snacks and dozes off on a couch. NKNews senior analytic correspondent Colin Zwirko tweeted that the North Korean regime could also be using the cartoon to indicate prosperity in the nation.

This is not the first time cartoons have been employed by the country to direct its citizens. A long-running series called "Squirrel and Hedgehog," aired from the 1970s to 2010s, featured animal characters geared up in military equipment to defend their homeland from invaders. It is widely considered to be military propaganda.

Experts regularly scrutinize North Korean state television, politburo events, and dictator Kim Jong Un himself to gather clues about the secretive regime.

The cartoon coincides with Kim's noticeable weight change. Kim is believed to have lost a substantial amount of weight over the last two months, and state media reported that Pyongyang residents were "heartbroken" over his "emaciated" state. South Korea's National Intelligence Service (NIS) estimated that the typically robust Kim lost over 40 pounds in July, and recent photos of him seem to show that he's slimmed down even more.

In June, Kim said publicly that the country was facing a severe food shortage, and called the situation "tense." Earlier this month, the NIS reported that the regime distributed the military's emergency rice reserves, an indication of how desperate the crisis has become.

Read the original article on Insider

Sours: https://news.yahoo.com/north-korea-aired-cartoon-warning-080557020.html
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Use Cartoons in Presentations.

Public Speakers, even when speaking on serious topics, break the ice with a joke. Cartoons do the same thing--and you can't "tell a cartoon wrong.

Use Cartoons in Textbooks, Advertisements, Brochures, Web Sites & Blogs.

Cartoons & humorous illustrations grab people's attention and therefore increase your chances to convey your message.

Use Cartoons on T-shirts.

Events can't be called true events unless they have official T-shirts, and t-shirts with personalized cartoons on them are the T-shirts preferred by 9 out of 10 people stranded on a desert island.

Personalized Cartoons: An illustration of anyone can be Photoshopped into any cartoon on the mchumor.com web site. This is a great CHEAP gift.

The perfect "gift from the gang"at retirement or going away parties is an original cartoon of the guest of honor.


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Sours: https://mchumor.com/diet-cartoons-pg3.html
Fitless Humans (WALL·E)

Cartoon Mascots Banned from Food Packaging in Mexico to Combat Childhood Obesity

Say adios to the Osito Bimbo on your processed pan dulce, the adorable duckling on your strawberry and chocolate Gansito and the cool penguins on your Pingüinos snack cakes.

Cartoon mascots are a thing of the past now that new regulations are starting to take effect banning them on food packaging in Mexico. The law, which was passed back in 2018, is to help combat childhood obesity.
Researchers say marketing unhealthy foods to children using cartoon characters is influencing their decisions on what to eat.

“Familiar media character branding is a more powerful influence on children’s food preferences, choices and intake, especially for energy-dense and nutrient-poor foods (e.g. cookies, candy or chocolate) compared with fruits or vegetables,” researchers from Virginia Tech wrote.

According to a study by the Organization for Economic Co-operation and Development, Mexico is the second most obese country in the world. The World Health Organization also reports that Mexico has the highest prevalence for overweight and obese children anywhere.

The de-branding of packaging in Mexico also includes popular American mascots, too, like Chester Cheetah from the Cheetos brand and Tony the Tiger on Kellogg’s Frosted Flakes.

The new law is reminiscent of the American Medical Association’s campaign to stop the Camel brand from using their cartoon mascot Joe Camel to sell cigarettes. At the time, the association published a report that said children aged 3-6 recognized the cartoon camel more than Mickey Mouse, Fred Flintstone, Bugs Bunny and Barbie. Joe Cool was retired in 1997.

Now, we’re wondering if the Trix Rabbit is removed from the cereal box, will they also have to change their slogan, “Trix are for kids,” too?

Sours: https://remezcla.com/food/cartoon-mascots-banned-food-packaging-mexico-combat-childhood-obesity/

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