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Referenser - Skärmvanor för barn 0-5 år

  1. Canadian Paediatric Society, Digital Health Task Force, Ottawa, Ontario. (2017). Screen time and young children: Promoting health and development in a digital world. Paediatrics & Child Health, 22(8):461-477.
  2. Ofcom. (2016). Children and parents: media use and attitudes report.
  3. Beyens, I. & Beullens, K. (2017). Parent–child conflict about children’s tablet use: The role of parental mediation. New Media & Society, 19 (12), 2075 - 2093.
  4. Statens Medieråd. Småungar och medier. Fakta om små barns användning och upplevelser av medier. 2015;
  5. Zack E, Gerhardstein P, Meltzoff AN, Barr R. (2013). 15-month-olds’ transfer of learning between touch screen and real-world displays: language cues and cognitive loads. Scandinavian Journal of Psychology, 54(1):20–25.
  6. World Health Organization. (‎2019)‎. Guidelines on physical activity, sedentary behaviour and sleep for children under 5 years of age. World Health Organization. 
  7. Stiglic N, Viner RM. (2019). Effects of screen time on the health and well-being of children and adolescents: a systematic review of reviews. BMJ Open; 9:e 023191.
  8. Linebarger DN Brey E, Fenstermacher S, Barr R. (2017). What Makes Preschool Educational Television Educational? A Content Analysis of Literacy, Language-Promoting, and Prosocial Preschool Programming.  In R. Barr & DN Linebarger (Eds.). Media Exposure During Infancy and Early Childhood: The Effect of Content and Context on Learning and Development, pp 97-134. New York, NY: Springer.
  9. Vaala S, Linebarger DL, Fenstermacher S, Tedone A, Brey E, Barr R, Moses A, Shwery C, Calvert S. (2010). Content analysis of language-promoting teaching strategies used in infant directed media? Infant and Child Development 19, 628-648, Doi: 10.1002/icd.715.  
  10. Barr R. (2013). Memory constraints on infant learning from picture books, television, and touchscreens. Child Development Perspectives, 7, 205–210.
  11. Duch H, Fisher EM, Ensari I, Harrington A. Screen time use in children under 3 years old: a systematic review of correlates. International Journal of Behavioral Nutrition and Physical Activity. 2013;10:102:
  12. Certain LK, Kahn RS. Prevalence, correlates, and trajectory of television viewing among infants and toddlers. Pediatrics. 2002;109(4):634-642.
  13. Dennison BA, Erb TA, Jenkins PL. Television viewing and television in bedroom associated with overweight risk among low-income preschool children. Pediatrics. 2002;109(6):1028-1035.
  14. Hikaru Takeuchi H, Taki Y, Hashizume H, Asano K, Asano M, Sassa Y, Yokota S, Kotozaki Y, Nouchi R, Kawashima R. The Impact of Television Viewing on Brain Structures: Cross-Sectional and Longitudinal Analyses. Cerebral Cortex.
  15. Pagani LS, Fitzpatrick C, Barnett TA. Early childhood television viewing and kindergarten entry readiness. Pediatric Research. 2013;74:350-355.
  16. Zimmerman FJ, Christakis DA. Children's television viewing and cognitive outcomes: a longitudinal analysis of national data. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2005;159:619–625.
  17. Johnson JG, Cohen P, Kasen S, Brook JS. Extensive television viewing and the development of attention and learning difficulties during adolescence. Arch Pediatr Adolesc Med. 2007; 161:480:
  18. Lineberger DL, Walker D. Infants' and toddlers television viewing and language outcomes. Am behavior Science. 48(5);624-645. 2005;48(5):624-645.
  19. Anderson DR, Huston AC, Schmitt KL, Linebarger DL, Wright JC. (2001). Early childhood television viewing and adolescent behavior: The recontact study. Monographs of the Society for Research in Child Development, 66(1).
  20. Wright JC, Huston AC, Murphy KC, St. Peters M, Piñon M, Scantlin R, Kotler J. (2001). The relations of early television viewing to school readiness and vocabulary of children from low-income families: The Early Window Project. Child Development, 72, 1347–1366.
  21. Morgan IG, Ohno-Matsui K, Saw SM. Myopia. The Lancet. 2012;379(9827):1739-1748.
  22. Maher COT, Eisenmann JC, Dollman J. Screen time is more strongly assciated than physical activity with overwight and obesity in 9- to 16-year-old Australiens. Acta Paediatr. 2012;101:1170-4.
  23. Fröberg A, Raustorp A. Klena bevis för att stilla­sittande ger kardiometabol ohälsa hos unga. Läkartidningen. 2015;112:1-6.
  24. Stamatakis E, Coombs N, Jago R, Gama A, Mourão I, Nogueira H. Padez C. (2013). Type-Specific Screen Time Associations with Cardiovascular Risk Markers in Children. American Journal of Preventive Medicine, 44(5), 481-488.
  25. Danielsen Y, Júlíusson P, Nordhus I, Kleiven M, Meltzer H, Olsson S, Pallesen S. (2011). The relationship between life-style and cardio-metabolic risk indicators in children: The importance of screen time. Acta Paediatrica,100(2), 253-259.
  26. Patel SR, Hu FB. Short sleep duration and weight gain: a systematic review. Obesity. 2008; 16:643-53.
  27. Keane E, Kelly C, Molcho M, Nic Gabhainn S. (2017). Physical activity, screen time and the risk of subjective health complaints in school-aged children. Preventive Medicine, 96, 21-27.
  28. Chang AM, Aeschbach D, Duffy JF, Czeisler CA. Evening use of light-emitting eReaders negatively affects sleep, circadian timing, and next-morning alertness. PNAS. 2015;112(4): 1232–1237.
  29. Falbe J, Davison KK, Franckle RL, Ganter C, Gortmaker SL, Smith L, et al.. Sleep duration, restfulness, and screens in the sleep environment. Pediatrics. 2015;135:
  30. Vijakkhana N, Wilaisakditipakorn T, Ruedeekhajorn K, Pruksananonda C, Chonchaiya W. Evening media exposure reduces night-time sleep. Acta Paediatr. 2015;104(3):306-12.
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