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  • image/svg+xml art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos Open Access logo, converted into svg, designed by PLoS. This version with transparent background. http://commons.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Open_Access_logo_PLoS_white.svg art designer at PLoS, modified by Wikipedia users Nina, Beao, JakobVoss, and AnonMoos http://www.plos.org/
    Authors: Olioso, Albert; GALLEGO-ELVIRA, Belen; Bahir, Malik; Boulet, Gilles; +3 Authors

    Olioso A., Gallego-Elvira B., Bahir M., Boulet G., Weiss M., Mira M., Castillo-Reyes S., 2015. EVASPA : EVapotranspiration Assessment from SPAce. Workshop modélisation de surface, 30 nov-1 dec 2015, CESBIO (salle de conférence du CESBIO), Toulouse. [Présentation orale par A. Olioso].; National audience

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    Research . 2015
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    Authors: Xavier, Mesmin; Marguerite, Chartois; Jean-Pierre, Rossi; Jean-Yves, Rasplus; +1 Authors

    In Europe, many potential and confirmed vectors of Xylella fastidiosa (Xf) are polyphagous but appear to aggregate on their preferred host plants at local scales. For example, Philaenus spumarius is found most often on Asteraceae on the Californian coast, or on Apiaceae and Rubiaceae in the meadows of central Italy. However, vectors keep the ability to exploit multiple host-plants, which can be crucial in primary Xf transmission to crops. In this study, we assessed the habitat preferences of spittlebugs on and in the vicinity of Corsican clementine and olive groves, focusing on four habitats: Cistus monspeliensis border, Dittrichia viscosa cover, crop foliage and grove ground vegetation. Spittlebug abundance was assessed three times a year during two years on five to nine clementine and olive organic groves. Nymph and adult abundances were quantified based on spittle mass counts and nymph identification in April and sweep net sampling in June and October. Habitat preferences were inferred based on generalized linear mixed models. Overall, 6647 spittle masses and 1714 adults belonging to four species were found. Philaenus spumarius had a significant preference for Cistus monspeliensis, and to a lesser extent for Dittrichia viscosa. Neophilaenus campestris mostly occurred on ground vegetation of the grove and on Dittrichia viscosa. Lepyronia coleoptrata was less abundant on crop foliage than on ground vegetation and Aphrophora alni showed an even abundance in all habitats. This study demonstrates the specialization of P. spumarius on C. monspeliensis in the diversified Corsican landscape as well as strong habitat preferences for N. campestris. All recorded species were able to colonize clementine or olive foliage, but rarely, and in similar abundancies for all species. Should they be proven equivalent effective vectors, this suggests similar roles of these four species in Xf transmission to crops. FR; PPT; xavier.mesmin@inrae.fr

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    Other literature type . Article . 2021
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      Other literature type . Article . 2021
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    Authors: Allal, François; Ferrari, Sébastien; Horri, Khaled; Vidal, Marie-Odile; +4 Authors

    International audience

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    Conference object . 2017
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  • Authors: Ziani, Mohammed; Duvigneau, Régis; Doerfel, Michael;

    International audience; Finite element based shape optimization is a classical approach for solving realistic problems, such as those encountered in industry. However, some difficulties may arise from the divide between the parametrization of the shape using Non-Uniform Rational B-Spline (NURBS) functions used in CAD tools and the finite element representation of the geometry using piecewise linear functions used in solvers. An alternate approach based on isogeometric analysis has been recently proposed for which the solver is also based on NURBS functions. In this framework, the locations of NURBS control points are usually considered as optimization variables whereas the corresponding control weights are frozen. However, this a priori choice of weights imposes a severe limitation of the shapes that could be found by the optimization algorithm. In this work, we present and experiment a shape optimization algorithm where the weights are taken as optimization variables in addition to control points.

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    Authors: Malak-Rawlikowska, Agatha; Majewski, Edward; A., Wąs; M., Gołaś; +21 Authors

    The main objective of this report is to assess the economic, social and environmental impacts of Short Food Supply Chains (SFSC) on rural territories.The first observation concerns the fact that individual producers participate simultaneously in several, short and long chains. This creates a dimension for hybridity – whereby producers participate in a mix of supply chains, combining different production methods and distribution paths. The study confirms that participation in SFSC is beneficial for producers from a strictly economic perspective. Short chains provide a relatively high Price Premium since they allow to capture a large proportion of margin, otherwise realized by different intermediaries. Producers’ self-evaluation of different chains and their bargaining power within different channels were examined in the context of the social sustainability dimension. The results suggest that short chains appear to perform noticeably better compared to longer chains. Moreover, SFSC seem to promote gender balance due to greater employment of women in the preparation of sales and sales activities in contrast to long chains, where the role of women in distribution is rather limited. Taking into account both economic and social advantages, the evidence suggests that SFSC may be particularly advantageous for small and medium scale producers who may have often a difficulty accessing long, conventional food chains otherwise.

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    Hyper Article en Ligne
    Other literature type . 2019
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    Authors: Issanchou, Sylvie;

    Vegetable is the food category which is the least liked by children. As liking is the main determinant of food consumption in children and as early eating habits track on during childhood and up to adulthood, it is particularly important to identify the early determinants of vegetable acceptance. During this presentation, results of studies based on experimental and/or observational approaches and exploring the impact of breastfeeding, timing of introduction, variety of complementary foods, and parental practices on vegetable acceptance or intake will be presented. Experimental approaches have shown that breastfeeding facilitates the initial acceptance of new foods introduced in the infants’ diet1,2. Two mechanisms could explain this higher initial acceptance by breastfed infants compared to formula fed infants. The first one is flavour learning due to maternal dietary intake, and thus to the exposure via mother’s milk3. The second one is variety learning due to the daily variation of mother’s milk flavour compared to the stable flavour of formula milks4. In the Opaline* cohort of more than 300 mother-infant pairs recruited in the Dijon area (France), no effect of breastfeeding was observed on the acceptance of novel vegetables offered during the first months of introduction of complementary foods5. Within the HabEat project* data from four European cohorts, the British Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (ALSPAC), the French EDEN study, the Portuguese Generation XXI Birth Cohort, and the Greek EUROPREVALL study, were analysed. Breastfeeding duration was positively associated with later vegetable intake during childhood. This relationship between breastfeeding and later vegetable intake was observed even when the model was adjusted for maternal age, maternal education, and maternal own fruit and vegetables intake6. Analyses conducted on the same data revealed that association with the age of introduction to vegetables was less consistent across the cohorts than the association with breastfeeding. Within the Opaline cohort no significant difference in acceptance of new vegetables was observed between the infants weaned before 6 months and those weaned after 6 months5. Concerning texture, children introduced to lumpy solids after the age of 9 months ate, at seven years, less of many of the food groups, including fruits and vegetables, than those introduced to lumpy foods between 6 and 9 months7. Moreover, it was found that familiarity with different textures, especially chopped foods, was the strongest predictor of intake and liking of chopped carrots for 12-month old infants8. Different experimental studies revealed that early exposure to a variety of vegetables induces a higher acceptance of the new vegetables presented to the infants1,9. This positive association between early variety and vegetable acceptance during the first months of complementary feeding was also observed within Opaline5. At the weaning stage, an intervention aiming at offering infants a variety of vegetables was most effective in the UK, a country where mothers rarely offer vegetables as a first food10. Some parental feeding practices were found to be associated with vegetable liking at 2 years within the Opaline cohort11: the more the mothers were permissive the lower the children’s vegetable liking, and the more the mothers used reward, the higher the children’s vegetable acceptance. A permissive style and practices to fulfil child’s desires, as well as an authoritarian style, contingent (i.e. use of reward) and coercive practices aimed at forcing children to taste rejected foods, were associated positively with children’s eating difficulties12. Thus, these results on using rewards are contradictory as those from other studies which have shown either a positive or a negative association on food acceptance. However, recent studies suggest that the use of non-food rewards or praise can be effective in encouraging children to taste new or less liked foods13,14. This is quite important to initiate tasting as many studies have shown the effectiveness of repeated exposure for increasing vegetable intake15-19 even for a disliked vegetable. In infants, it was observed that after 7 exposures a vegetable, initially considered by mothers as disliked by their infant, was consumed as much as an initially liked vegetable20. However, a survey conducted in one French city and in one German city indicated that most mothers offered a food that they considered as disliked by their infant no more than at three meals before giving up and deciding not to offer it again21. To conclude some early determinants of healthy eating habits such as vegetable intake have been clearly identified. On the basis of these results it should be possible to give some recommendations concerning in particular weaning practices. References 1 Maier, A., Chabanet, C., Schaal, B., Leathwood, P. & Issanchou, S. Breastfeeding and experience with variety early in weaning increase infants’ acceptance of new foods for up to two months. Clin. Nutr. 27, 849-57 (2008). 2 Sullivan, S. & Birch, L. Infant dietary experience and acceptance of solid foods. Pediatrics 93, 271-7 (1994). 3 Mennella, J., Jagnow, C. & Beauchamp, G. Prenatal and postnatal flavor learning by human infants. Pediatrics 107, e88 (2001). 4 Hausner, H., Nicklaus, S., Issanchou, S., Mølgaard, C. & Møller, P. Breastfeeding facilitates acceptance of a novel dietary flavour compound. Clin. Nutr. 29, 141-8 (2010). 5 Lange, C. et al. Maternal feeding practices during the first year and their impact on infants’ acceptance of complementary food. Food Qual. Pref. 29, 89-98 (2013). 6 de Lauzon-Guillain, B. et al. The influence of early feeding practices on fruit and vegetable intake among preschool children in four European birth cohorts. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. (in revision). 7 Coulthard, H., Harris, G. & Emmett, P. Delayed introduction of lumpy foods to children during the complementary feeding period affects child's food acceptance and feeding at 7 years of age. Matern. Child Nutr. 5, 75-85 (2009). 8 Blossfeld, I., Collins, A., Kiely, M. & Delahunty, C. Texture preferences of 12-month-old infants and the role of early experiences. Food Qual. Pref. 18, 396-404 (2007). 9 Gerrish, C. & Mennella, J. Flavor variety enhances food acceptance in formula-fed infants. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 73, 1080-85 (2001). 10 Fildes, A. & Cooke, L. In Feeding Disorders Conference, UCL Institute of Child Health, London (UK), 6-7 November 2012. 11 Nicklaus, S. et al. In Workshop Opaline: Understanding the early development of food preferences and eating behaviour in children, Dijon (FR), 18-19 October 2012. 12 Rigal, N., Chabanet, C., Issanchou, S. & Monnery-Patris, S. Links between maternal feeding practices and children’s eating difficulties. Validation of French tools. Appetite 58, 629–37 (2012). 13 Cooke, L. et al. Eating for pleasure or profit. Psychol. Sci. 22, 190-6 (2011). 14 Remington, A., Anez, E., Croker, H., Wardle, J. & Cooke, L. Increasing food acceptance in the home setting: a randomized controlled trial of parent-administered taste exposure with incentives. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 95, 72-77 (2012). 15 Anzman-Frasca, S., Savage, J., Marini, M., Fisher, J. & Birch, L. Repeated exposure and associative conditioning promote preschool children’s liking of vegetables. Appetite 58, 543-53 (2012). 16 Caton, S. et al. Repetition counts: repeated exposure increases intake of a novel vegetable in UK pre-school children compared to flavour–flavour and flavour–nutrient learning. Br J Nutr FirstView, 1-9, doi:10.1017/S0007114512004126 (2012). 17 de Wild, V., de Graaf, C. & Jager, G. Effectiveness of flavour nutrient learning and mere exposure as mechanisms to increase toddler’s intake and preference for green vegetables. Appetite 64, 89-96 (2013). 18 Hausner, H., Olsen, A. & Møller, P. Mere exposure and flavour–flavour learning increase 2–3 year-old children’s acceptance of a novel vegetable. Appetite 58, 1152-9 (2012). 19 Remy, E., Issanchou, S., Chabanet, C. & Nicklaus, S. Repeated exposure of infants at complementary feeding to a vegetable purée increases acceptance as effectively as flavor-flavor learning and more effectively than flavor-nutrient learning. J. Nutr. (in press). 20 Maier, A., Chabanet, C., Schaal, B., Issanchou, S. & Leathwood, P. Effects of repeated exposure on acceptance of initially disliked vegetables in 7-month old infants. Food Qual. Pref. 18, 1023-32 (2007). 21 Maier, A., Chabanet, C., Schaal, B., Leathwood, P. & Issanchou, S. Food-related sensory experience from birth through weaning: Contrasted patterns in two nearby European regions. Appetite 49, 429-40 (2007).

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    Research . 2013
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    Authors: Leman-Loubière, Charlotte; Le Goff, Géraldine; Debitus, Cécile; Ouazzani, Jamal;

    International audience; Four new sporochartines B-E were isolated from the marine fungus Hypoxylon monticulosum CLL-205, isolated from a sponge belonging to the Sphaerocladina order and collected in Tahiti coast. Sporochartine A (1), the first representative of this family was previously isolated from the same fungus. The structures of sporochartines B-E were elucidated using 1D and 2D NMR, HRMS and IR data. Their configurations were established according to ROE correlations and comparison with the absolute configuration of sporochartine A (1) previously obtained from X-ray analysis. Sporochartines A-D (2-4) may be derived from endo Diels-Alderase type catalysis and sporochartine E (5) from an exo Diels-Alderase catalysis. The spatial conformation of sporochartines drastically influences the results of the cytotoxic bioassay against HCT-116, PC-3 and MCF-7 human cancer cell lines.

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    Horizon / Pleins textes
    Other literature type . 2017
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    Authors: Tittensor, Derek P.; Eddy, Tyler D.; Lotze, Heike K.; Galbraith, Eric D.; +33 Authors

    International audience; Model intercomparison studies in the climate and Earth sciences communities have been crucial to building credibility and coherence for future projections. They have quantified variability among models, spurred model development , contrasted within-and among-model uncertainty, assessed model fits to historical data, and provided ensemble projections of future change under specified scenarios. Given the speed and magnitude of anthropogenic change in the marine environment and the consequent effects on food security, biodiversity, marine industries, and society, the time is ripe for similar comparisons among models of fisheries and marine ecosystems. Here, we describe the Fisheries and Marine Ecosystem Model Intercomparison Project protocol version 1.0 (Fish-MIP v1.0), part of the Inter-Sectoral Impact Model Intercomparison Project (ISIMIP), which is a cross-sectoral network of climate impact modellers. Given the complexity of the marine ecosystem, this class of models has substantial heterogeneity of purpose, scope, theoretical underpinning , processes considered, parameterizations, resolution (grain size), and spatial extent. This heterogeneity reflects the lack of a unified understanding of the marine ecosystem and implies that the assemblage of all models is more likely to include a greater number of relevant processes than any single model. The current Fish-MIP protocol is designed to allow these heterogeneous models to be forced with common Earth System Model (ESM) Coupled Model Intercompari-son Project Phase 5 (CMIP5) outputs under prescribed scenarios for historic (from the 1950s) and future (to 2100) time periods; it will be adapted to CMIP phase 6 (CMIP6) in future iterations. It also describes a standardized set of outputs for each participating Fish-MIP model to produce. This enables the broad characterization of differences between and uncertainties within models and projections when assessing climate and fisheries impacts on marine ecosystems and the services they provide. The systematic generation, collation, and comparison of results from Fish-MIP will inform an understanding of the range of plausible changes in marine ecosystems and improve our capacity to define and convey the strengths and weaknesses of model-based advice on future states of marine ecosystems and fisheries. Ultimately, Fish-MIP represents a step towards bringing together the marine ecosystem modelling community to produce consistent ensemble medium-and long-term projections of marine ecosystems.

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    Horizon / Pleins textes
    Other literature type . 2018
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  • Authors: Vandeputte, Marc; Neyts, Alexandra; Lopez-Jimena, Benjamin; Bostock, John; +5 Authors
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  • Authors: Corraze, Geneviève; LAZZAROTTO, Viviana; Kaushik, Sadasivam J.; Médale, Françoise;

    International audience

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    Authors: Olioso, Albert; GALLEGO-ELVIRA, Belen; Bahir, Malik; Boulet, Gilles; +3 Authors

    Olioso A., Gallego-Elvira B., Bahir M., Boulet G., Weiss M., Mira M., Castillo-Reyes S., 2015. EVASPA : EVapotranspiration Assessment from SPAce. Workshop modélisation de surface, 30 nov-1 dec 2015, CESBIO (salle de conférence du CESBIO), Toulouse. [Présentation orale par A. Olioso].; National audience

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    Research . 2015
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    Authors: Xavier, Mesmin; Marguerite, Chartois; Jean-Pierre, Rossi; Jean-Yves, Rasplus; +1 Authors

    In Europe, many potential and confirmed vectors of Xylella fastidiosa (Xf) are polyphagous but appear to aggregate on their preferred host plants at local scales. For example, Philaenus spumarius is found most often on Asteraceae on the Californian coast, or on Apiaceae and Rubiaceae in the meadows of central Italy. However, vectors keep the ability to exploit multiple host-plants, which can be crucial in primary Xf transmission to crops. In this study, we assessed the habitat preferences of spittlebugs on and in the vicinity of Corsican clementine and olive groves, focusing on four habitats: Cistus monspeliensis border, Dittrichia viscosa cover, crop foliage and grove ground vegetation. Spittlebug abundance was assessed three times a year during two years on five to nine clementine and olive organic groves. Nymph and adult abundances were quantified based on spittle mass counts and nymph identification in April and sweep net sampling in June and October. Habitat preferences were inferred based on generalized linear mixed models. Overall, 6647 spittle masses and 1714 adults belonging to four species were found. Philaenus spumarius had a significant preference for Cistus monspeliensis, and to a lesser extent for Dittrichia viscosa. Neophilaenus campestris mostly occurred on ground vegetation of the grove and on Dittrichia viscosa. Lepyronia coleoptrata was less abundant on crop foliage than on ground vegetation and Aphrophora alni showed an even abundance in all habitats. This study demonstrates the specialization of P. spumarius on C. monspeliensis in the diversified Corsican landscape as well as strong habitat preferences for N. campestris. All recorded species were able to colonize clementine or olive foliage, but rarely, and in similar abundancies for all species. Should they be proven equivalent effective vectors, this suggests similar roles of these four species in Xf transmission to crops. FR; PPT; xavier.mesmin@inrae.fr

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    ZENODO
    Conference object . 2021
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    ZENODO
    Other literature type . Article . 2021
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      Other literature type . Article . 2021
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    Authors: Allal, François; Ferrari, Sébastien; Horri, Khaled; Vidal, Marie-Odile; +4 Authors

    International audience

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  • Authors: Ziani, Mohammed; Duvigneau, Régis; Doerfel, Michael;

    International audience; Finite element based shape optimization is a classical approach for solving realistic problems, such as those encountered in industry. However, some difficulties may arise from the divide between the parametrization of the shape using Non-Uniform Rational B-Spline (NURBS) functions used in CAD tools and the finite element representation of the geometry using piecewise linear functions used in solvers. An alternate approach based on isogeometric analysis has been recently proposed for which the solver is also based on NURBS functions. In this framework, the locations of NURBS control points are usually considered as optimization variables whereas the corresponding control weights are frozen. However, this a priori choice of weights imposes a severe limitation of the shapes that could be found by the optimization algorithm. In this work, we present and experiment a shape optimization algorithm where the weights are taken as optimization variables in addition to control points.

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    Authors: Malak-Rawlikowska, Agatha; Majewski, Edward; A., Wąs; M., Gołaś; +21 Authors

    The main objective of this report is to assess the economic, social and environmental impacts of Short Food Supply Chains (SFSC) on rural territories.The first observation concerns the fact that individual producers participate simultaneously in several, short and long chains. This creates a dimension for hybridity – whereby producers participate in a mix of supply chains, combining different production methods and distribution paths. The study confirms that participation in SFSC is beneficial for producers from a strictly economic perspective. Short chains provide a relatively high Price Premium since they allow to capture a large proportion of margin, otherwise realized by different intermediaries. Producers’ self-evaluation of different chains and their bargaining power within different channels were examined in the context of the social sustainability dimension. The results suggest that short chains appear to perform noticeably better compared to longer chains. Moreover, SFSC seem to promote gender balance due to greater employment of women in the preparation of sales and sales activities in contrast to long chains, where the role of women in distribution is rather limited. Taking into account both economic and social advantages, the evidence suggests that SFSC may be particularly advantageous for small and medium scale producers who may have often a difficulty accessing long, conventional food chains otherwise.

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    Hyper Article en Ligne
    Other literature type . 2019
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    Authors: Issanchou, Sylvie;

    Vegetable is the food category which is the least liked by children. As liking is the main determinant of food consumption in children and as early eating habits track on during childhood and up to adulthood, it is particularly important to identify the early determinants of vegetable acceptance. During this presentation, results of studies based on experimental and/or observational approaches and exploring the impact of breastfeeding, timing of introduction, variety of complementary foods, and parental practices on vegetable acceptance or intake will be presented. Experimental approaches have shown that breastfeeding facilitates the initial acceptance of new foods introduced in the infants’ diet1,2. Two mechanisms could explain this higher initial acceptance by breastfed infants compared to formula fed infants. The first one is flavour learning due to maternal dietary intake, and thus to the exposure via mother’s milk3. The second one is variety learning due to the daily variation of mother’s milk flavour compared to the stable flavour of formula milks4. In the Opaline* cohort of more than 300 mother-infant pairs recruited in the Dijon area (France), no effect of breastfeeding was observed on the acceptance of novel vegetables offered during the first months of introduction of complementary foods5. Within the HabEat project* data from four European cohorts, the British Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (ALSPAC), the French EDEN study, the Portuguese Generation XXI Birth Cohort, and the Greek EUROPREVALL study, were analysed. Breastfeeding duration was positively associated with later vegetable intake during childhood. This relationship between breastfeeding and later vegetable intake was observed even when the model was adjusted for maternal age, maternal education, and maternal own fruit and vegetables intake6. Analyses conducted on the same data revealed that association with the age of introduction to vegetables was less consistent across the cohorts than the association with breastfeeding. Within the Opaline cohort no significant difference in acceptance of new vegetables was observed between the infants weaned before 6 months and those weaned after 6 months5. Concerning texture, children introduced to lumpy solids after the age of 9 months ate, at seven years, less of many of the food groups, including fruits and vegetables, than those introduced to lumpy foods between 6 and 9 months7. Moreover, it was found that familiarity with different textures, especially chopped foods, was the strongest predictor of intake and liking of chopped carrots for 12-month old infants8. Different experimental studies revealed that early exposure to a variety of vegetables induces a higher acceptance of the new vegetables presented to the infants1,9. This positive association between early variety and vegetable acceptance during the first months of complementary feeding was also observed within Opaline5. At the weaning stage, an intervention aiming at offering infants a variety of vegetables was most effective in the UK, a country where mothers rarely offer vegetables as a first food10. Some parental feeding practices were found to be associated with vegetable liking at 2 years within the Opaline cohort11: the more the mothers were permissive the lower the children’s vegetable liking, and the more the mothers used reward, the higher the children’s vegetable acceptance. A permissive style and practices to fulfil child’s desires, as well as an authoritarian style, contingent (i.e. use of reward) and coercive practices aimed at forcing children to taste rejected foods, were associated positively with children’s eating difficulties12. Thus, these results on using rewards are contradictory as those from other studies which have shown either a positive or a negative association on food acceptance. However, recent studies suggest that the use of non-food rewards or praise can be effective in encouraging children to taste new or less liked foods13,14. This is quite important to initiate tasting as many studies have shown the effectiveness of repeated exposure for increasing vegetable intake15-19 even for a disliked vegetable. In infants, it was observed that after 7 exposures a vegetable, initially considered by mothers as disliked by their infant, was consumed as much as an initially liked vegetable20. However, a survey conducted in one French city and in one German city indicated that most mothers offered a food that they considered as disliked by their infant no more than at three meals before giving up and deciding not to offer it again21. To conclude some early determinants of healthy eating habits such as vegetable intake have been clearly identified. On the basis of these results it should be possible to give some recommendations concerning in particular weaning practices. References 1 Maier, A., Chabanet, C., Schaal, B., Leathwood, P. & Issanchou, S. Breastfeeding and experience with variety early in weaning increase infants’ acceptance of new foods for up to two months. Clin. Nutr. 27, 849-57 (2008). 2 Sullivan, S. & Birch, L. Infant dietary experience and acceptance of solid foods. Pediatrics 93, 271-7 (1994). 3 Mennella, J., Jagnow, C. & Beauchamp, G. Prenatal and postnatal flavor learning by human infants. Pediatrics 107, e88 (2001). 4 Hausner, H., Nicklaus, S., Issanchou, S., Mølgaard, C. & Møller, P. Breastfeeding facilitates acceptance of a novel dietary flavour compound. Clin. Nutr. 29, 141-8 (2010). 5 Lange, C. et al. Maternal feeding practices during the first year and their impact on infants’ acceptance of complementary food. Food Qual. Pref. 29, 89-98 (2013). 6 de Lauzon-Guillain, B. et al. The influence of early feeding practices on fruit and vegetable intake among preschool children in four European birth cohorts. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. (in revision). 7 Coulthard, H., Harris, G. & Emmett, P. Delayed introduction of lumpy foods to children during the complementary feeding period affects child's food acceptance and feeding at 7 years of age. Matern. Child Nutr. 5, 75-85 (2009). 8 Blossfeld, I., Collins, A., Kiely, M. & Delahunty, C. Texture preferences of 12-month-old infants and the role of early experiences. Food Qual. Pref. 18, 396-404 (2007). 9 Gerrish, C. & Mennella, J. Flavor variety enhances food acceptance in formula-fed infants. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 73, 1080-85 (2001). 10 Fildes, A. & Cooke, L. In Feeding Disorders Conference, UCL Institute of Child Health, London (UK), 6-7 November 2012. 11 Nicklaus, S. et al. In Workshop Opaline: Understanding the early development of food preferences and eating behaviour in children, Dijon (FR), 18-19 October 2012. 12 Rigal, N., Chabanet, C., Issanchou, S. & Monnery-Patris, S. Links between maternal feeding practices and children’s eating difficulties. Validation of French tools. Appetite 58, 629–37 (2012). 13 Cooke, L. et al. Eating for pleasure or profit. Psychol. Sci. 22, 190-6 (2011). 14 Remington, A., Anez, E., Croker, H., Wardle, J. & Cooke, L. Increasing food acceptance in the home setting: a randomized controlled trial of parent-administered taste exposure with incentives. Am. J. Clin. Nutr. 95, 72-77 (2012). 15 Anzman-Frasca, S., Savage, J., Marini, M., Fisher, J. & Birch, L. Repeated exposure and associative conditioning promote preschool children’s liking of vegetables. Appetite 58, 543-53 (2012). 16 Caton, S. et al. Repetition counts: repeated exposure increases intake of a novel vegetable in UK pre-school children compared to flavour–flavour and flavour–nutrient learning. Br J Nutr FirstView, 1-9, doi:10.1017/S0007114512004126 (2012). 17 de Wild, V., de Graaf, C. & Jager, G. Effectiveness of flavour nutrient learning and mere exposure as mechanisms to increase toddler’s intake and preference for green vegetables. Appetite 64, 89-96 (2013). 18 Hausner, H., Olsen, A. & Møller, P. Mere exposure and flavour–flavour learning increase 2–3 year-old children’s acceptance of a novel vegetable. Appetite 58, 1152-9 (2012). 19 Remy, E., Issanchou, S., Chabanet, C. & Nicklaus, S. Repeated exposure of infants at complementary feeding to a vegetable purée increases acceptance as effectively as flavor-flavor learning and more effectively than flavor-nutrient learning. J. Nutr. (in press). 20 Maier, A., Chabanet, C., Schaal, B., Issanchou, S. & Leathwood, P. Effects of repeated exposure on acceptance of initially disliked vegetables in 7-month old infants. Food Qual. Pref. 18, 1023-32 (2007). 21 Maier, A., Chabanet, C., Schaal, B., Leathwood, P. & Issanchou, S. Food-related sensory experience from birth through weaning: Contrasted patterns in two nearby European regions. Appetite 49, 429-40 (2007).

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