Qualitative perspectives on the use of traditional and nontraditional food venues among middle- and low-income women in Eastern North Carolina.

Authors:
Stephanie B Jilcott
Stephanie B Jilcott
East Carolina University
United States
Dr. Justin B Moore, PhD, MS
Dr. Justin B Moore, PhD, MS
Wake Forest School of Medicine
Associate Professor
Implementation Science, Epidemiology
Winston-Salem, NC | United States
Christine Blake
Christine Blake
University of South Carolina

Ecol Food Nutr 2010 Sep-Oct;49(5):373-89

Department of Public Health, Brody School of Medicine, East Carolina University, Greenville, North Carolina 27834, USA.

The purpose of this qualitative study was to examine motivations for use of food venues among 23 urban and rural women from eastern North Carolina. Women were eligible if they cared for children, were non-Hispanic black or white, and were English speakers. Interviews elicited participants' decisions for food venue use. Reasons for use of supermarkets were low cost, convenient location, quality/availability of specific foods, and customer service. Main reasons for use of supercenters were bulk foods at low prices and one-stop shopping. Rural and urban nonworking women shopped more frequently at discount superstores compared to urban working women.

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http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/03670244.2010.507438DOI Listing

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December 2011
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References

(Supplied by CrossRef)
Article in Acta Horticulturae
Behe B. et al.
Acta Horticulturae 2004
Article in Journal of Food Distribution Research
Eastwood D. B. et al.
Journal of Food Distribution Research 1999

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