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Table 2 Classification of included studies by theme, finding of differences by gender and methodological quality

From: Food marketing and gender among children and adolescents: a scoping review

Theme / methodological quality Study Methodological quality Direction of the gender differences
Effect of food marketing on food intake among children and adolescents Anschutz et al. 2009 [35] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Anderson et al. 2015 [32] Low Girls were more influencied than boys
Keller et al. 2012 (study 2) [34] Low Girls were more influencied than boys
Cornwell et al. 2014 [48] Medium No gender differences
Norman et al. 2018 [31] Medium No gender differences
Ueda et al. 2012 [28] Low No gender differences
Buijzen et al. 2008 [54] Low No gender differences
Keller et al. 2012 (study 1) [34] Low No gender differences
Anschutz 2010 [42] Low No gender differences
Baldwin et al. 2018 [50] Low No gender differences
Effect of food advertising on preferences and choice Kaur & Vohra 2013 [60] Medium Boys were more influencied than girls
Chernin 2008 [29] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Castonguay & Bakir 2018 (study 2) [43] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Marquis et al. 2005 [59] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Olivares-Cortés 2017 [56] High No gender differences
Tarabashkina 2017 [30] Medium No gender differences
Olivares et al. 2011 [47] Medium No gender differences
Vohra & Soni 2015 [61] Low No gender differences
Velazquez & Pasch 2014 [30] Low No gender differences
Responses to specific marketing techniques Vila-López & Kuster-Boluda 2016 [58] High Girls were more influencied than boys
Elliott 2009 [64] Medium Girls and boys were influencied by different attributes
Ogle et al. 2017 [38] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Gines Geraldo & Machado Silva 2012 [41] Low Girls were more influencied than boys
Hobin et al. 2012 [37] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Dixon et al. 2014 [36] Low Boys were more influencied than girls
Adams & Geuens 2007 [39] Low No gender differences
Bezbaruah & Brunt 2012 [57] Low No gender differences
Harris et al. 2018 [40] Low No gender differences
Perceptions and attitudes towards food marketing and marketing restrictions Busse & Díaz 2016 [62] High Girls were more vulnerable than boys
Adachi-Mejia et al. 2011 [53] Medium Girls and boys were influencied by different attributes
Bhawra et al. 2018 [51] Medium Girls were more likely to support policies than boys
Grunseit et al. 2012 [55] Low Girls were more likely to support policies than boys
Bunting et al. 2013 [63] Medium No gender differences
Exposure to food advertising and gendered marketing content Klepp et al. 2007 [49] High Boys were more exposed than girls
Childs & Maher 2003 [44] High Content was more directed towards boys
Harrison 2006 [46] High Content was more directed towards boys
Skatrud-Mickelson et al. 2012 [45] High Girls and boys were influencied by different attributes
Kumar et al. 2015 [52] Medium Boys were more exposed than girls
Castonguay & Bakir 2018 (study 1) [43] High Content was more directed towards boys