The Domestic Foodscapes of Young Low-Income Women in Montreal: Cooking Practices in the Context of an Increasingly Processed Food Supply
Référence bibliographique 
Engler-Stringer, Rachel. 2010. «The Domestic Foodscapes of Young Low-Income Women in Montreal: Cooking Practices in the Context of an Increasingly Processed Food Supply ». Health Education & Behavior, vol. 37, no 2, p. 211-226.
Intentions : «This study examines the shifts in food practices that are taking place through an exploration of the day-to-day cooking practices of a group of young, low-income women in Montreal and considers how these contribute to health problems such as obesity and nutritional deficiencies in addition to health inequalities within populations.» (p. 211)
Échantillon/Matériau : «The participatory study uses data from five focus groups with a total of 22 participants [...].» (p. 211)
Instruments : Guide d’entretien
Type de traitement des données : Analyse de contenu
: «Over the course of the past century, the quantity of prepackaged, pre-prepared foods available in the North American context has increased dramatically.»(p. 211) «This study aims to make a small contribution to this knowledge as it examines the cooking practices of one subpopulation—a group of young low-income women in Montreal.» (p. 212) Data from this study «contribute to our understanding of how social and physical food environments (the “foodscape”) shape daily food and cooking practices. Aspects of these environments that were discussed include household roles and responsibilities that require complex management, personal food choice and skill, as well as health, learning, and access to food.» (p. 211) «To be a mother for many of these women means “having to cook,” which goes along with “having” to do all (or most) of the other tasks associated with providing food for the family.» (p. 217)