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Justin A. Haegele, Carrie J. Aigner, and Sean Healy

Data Source and Sample Data from the 2016 National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) were utilized for this research. The 2016 NSCH includes a nationally representative, cross-sectional probability sample of noninstitutionalized youth aged 0–17 years in the United States. Data were collected from

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Samantha M. Ross, Ellen Smit, Joonkoo Yun, Kathleen Bogart, Bridget Hatfield, and Samuel W. Logan

experienced by children with disabilities has been previously challenged by underreporting and variability in the subsampling of this population. Using the National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH), this study aimed to establish updated population-level estimates of PA disparities concerning disability

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Tiffany J. Chen, Kathleen B. Watson, Shannon L. Michael, Jessica J. Minnaert, Janet E. Fulton, and Susan A. Carlson

2030 with objective PA-06. 4 Healthy People 2030 also expands monitoring of youth meeting the aerobic guideline with a new objective (PA-09) among children (defined in this study, according to PA-09, as youth ages 6–13 y surveyed by the National Survey of Children’s Health [NSCH]). 5 Two

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April Y. Oh, Erin Hennessy, Kate E. McSpadden, and Frank M. Perna

Purpose:

This study examines the relationship between state laws for physical education and neighborhood amenities for physical activity on weight status in adolescents of low socioeconomic status.

Methods:

Data from 2 national data sources: Classification of Laws Associated with School Students (CLASS) and the National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) were combined and analyzed.

Results:

Multinomial regression models found that adolescents in states with strong PE law were associated with a lower odds of being obese [OR = 0.63 (0.41, 0.97)]; however, when PE law and neighborhood amenities were included, only neighborhood amenities were associated with lower odds of obesity, but also greater odds of overweight status.

Conclusion:

This study emphasizes the potential significance of state laws on low SES groups to combat obesity; as well as the potential differential effects of local level factors, and alignment with policy goals for healthy weight.

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Ryan D. Burns, Yang Bai, and Timothy A. Brusseau

PA. 17 , 18 However, a paucity of work has compared both PA and sports participation on various aspects of academic performance variables while also controlling for important factors at both the child and family level. The yearly administered National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) collects a

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Justin A. Haegele, Xihe Zhu, Sean Healy, and Freda Patterson

of 30,478 U.S. youth aged 10–17 years from the 2016 to 2017 National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH), and found that compared with youth who met all three 24-hour movement guidelines, those meeting no guideline, as well as those meeting screen time or sleep guidelines alone or in combination, had

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Peter T. Katzmarzyk, Kara D. Denstel, Kim Beals, Jordan Carlson, Scott E. Crouter, Thomas L. McKenzie, Russell R. Pate, Susan B. Sisson, Amanda E. Staiano, Heidi Stanish, Dianne S. Ward, Melicia Whitt-Glover, and Carly Wright

. The data sources relied upon most heavily were national surveys and included the 2017 Youth Risk Behavior Surveillance System (YRBSS), the 2016 National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH), the 2005-06, 2011-2012 and 2015-16 National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), and the 2012 NHANES

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Samantha M. Ross, Ellen Smit, Joonkoo Yun, Kathleen R. Bogart, Bridget E. Hatfield, and Samuel W. Logan

and adolescents. We conducted a secondary data analysis of the National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) to (a) identify unique clusters of child, household, and neighborhood characteristics associated with the prevalence of daily PA (in alignment with the National Physical Activity Guidelines for

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Denver M.Y. Brown, Patrick G. McPhee, Matthew Y. Kwan, and Brian W. Timmons

children with disabilities found that only 3.7% met all 3 guidelines concurrently. 9 Furthermore, research using National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) data found that only 5.4% of children with chronic health conditions met all 3 guidelines, 10 which was significantly lower than the 8.2% of TD

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John D. Omura, Geoffrey P. Whitfield, Tiffany J. Chen, Eric T. Hyde, Emily N. Ussery, Kathleen B. Watson, and Susan A. Carlson

corresponding Healthy People objective was not included. However, in 2016, the National Survey of Children’s Health (NSCH) modified its physical activity questions, allowing for assessment of meeting the physical activity guidelines in this age group. Subsequently, a corresponding objective was added in