Timeline of malnutrition
This is a timeline of FIXME.
|Time period||Development summary||More details|
|1921||Overnutrition||"The first fast-food hamburger chain, White Castle, was founded in Wichita, Kansas".|
|1955||Overnutrition||"Ray Kroc founded the first McDonald’s in Des Plaines, Illinois and would go on to become the most influential fast-food pioneer in history. By 1958, Kroc had sold his 100 millionth hamburger."|
|1967||Overnutrition||"High fructose corn syrup was first introduced by The Food and Drug Administration and appeared in fast food. This new substance was primarily used in soft drinks and to sweeten processed food items."|
|1969||"A White House Conference on Food, Nutrition, and Health was organized by President Richard Nixon to draw attention to widespread malnutrition and the nutritional problems of Americans. The conference goal was to compose a national nutrition policy and determine how to make it effective."|
|1973||"The Food and Drug Administration created the first regulations that required the nutrition labeling of foods. These regulations made any foods that were advertised or labeled based on their nutritional value to provide full nutrition facts."|
|1989||Overnutrition||"Wendy’s first introduced their $0.99 Super Value Menu, which consisted of several popular items for a bargain. "|
|1990||"There were 795 million undernourished people in the world in 2014, a decrease of 216 million since 1990"|
|2002||Overnutrition||"A group of overweight children sued the McDonald’s Corporation for obesity related health problems because of their consumption of McDonald’s products. The children wanted more accessible nutritional labeling of products and appropriate funding for programs to educate consumers about the risks of fast food. "|
|2004||" Morgan Spurlock’s controversial documentary Super Size Me debuted. Spurlock ate a diet consisting of only McDonald’s for 30 days as he explored the fast food industry and major health risks. McDonald’s later took their “Super Size” option off their menu because of the repercussions from the film."|
|2006||Overnutrition||"Wendy’s enhanced the size and names of their drinks to keep up with the demand for soda from their consumers. They changed the name of their 32-ounce soda “biggie” to medium, added large 42-ounce soda, changed medium French fries to small, “biggie” to medium, and “great biggie” to large."|
|2010||"Malnutrition, as of 2010, was the cause of 1.4% of all disability adjusted life years."|
|2013||Overnutrition||"Wendy’s enhanced the size and names of their drinks to keep up with the demand for soda from their consumers. They changed the name of their 32-ounce soda “biggie” to medium, added large 42-ounce soda, changed medium French fries to small, “biggie” to medium, and “great biggie” to large."|
|2013||Undernutrition||An estimated 165 million children are estimated to have stunted growth from malnutrition in the year.|
|2014||"There were 795 million undernourished people in the world in 2014, a decrease of 216 million since 1990"|
|2017||"The United Nations estimated that there were 821 million undernourished people in the world in 2017"|
|2018||Undernutrition||There were 821 million undernourished people in the world in the year (10.8% of the total population).|
Meta information on the timeline
How the timeline was built
The initial version of the timeline was written by FIXME.
Funding information for this timeline is available.
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Timeline update strategy
- "Timeline: History of the Fast Food Epidemic". blogs.uoregon.edu. Retrieved 9 December 2019.
- "The State of Food Insecurity in the World" (PDF). fao.org. Retrieved 9 December 2019.
- Murray, CJ (Dec 15, 2012). "Disability-adjusted life years (DALYs) for 291 diseases and injuries in 21 regions, 1990–2010: a systematic analysis for the Global Burden of Disease Study 2010". Lancet. 380 (9859): 2197–223. PMID 23245608. doi:10.1016/S0140-6736(12)61689-4.
- Bhutta, ZA; Das, JK; Rizvi, A; Gaffey, MF; Walker, N; Horton, S; Webb, P; Lartey, A; Black, RE; Lancet Nutrition Interventions Review, Group; Maternal and Child Nutrition Study, Group (Aug 3, 2013). "Evidence-based interventions for improvement of maternal and child nutrition: what can be done and at what cost?". Lancet. 382 (9890): 452–77. PMID 23746776. doi:10.1016/s0140-6736(13)60996-4.
- "The state of food security and nutrition in the world (2019)" (PDF). FAO. 15 July 2019. Retrieved 9 December 2019.