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The impact of lockdown on wellbeing, fruit and vegetable consumption, and eating behaviour
Last registered on May 13, 2020

Pre-Trial

Trial Information
General Information
Title
The impact of lockdown on wellbeing, fruit and vegetable consumption, and eating behaviour
RCT ID
AEARCTR-0005844
Initial registration date
May 13, 2020
Last updated
May 13, 2020 3:39 PM EDT
Location(s)
Primary Investigator
Affiliation
University of Warwick
Other Primary Investigator(s)
PI Affiliation
Warwick Business School
PI Affiliation
Warwick Medical School
PI Affiliation
Warwick Medical School
PI Affiliation
University Hospitals Coventry and Warwickshire (UHCW) NHS Trust
Additional Trial Information
Status
In development
Start date
2020-05-18
End date
2020-07-31
Secondary IDs
Abstract
The current Covid-19 pandemic is having global impact on our way of life. For example, people’s activity and eating behaviour changed in order to fit in with the guidance on social distancing and staying at home. There is some emerging literature that weight gain during lock down is minimal. However, it is not known whether eating behaviour and resulting weight changes are different in people with obesity as compared to general population. Our study will provide information on eating behaviour and fruit and vegetable consumption during lockdown. This will help to inform obesity prevention policy interventions and ultimately health outcomes.
External Link(s)
Registration Citation
Citation
Alkhudairy, Lena et al. 2020. "The impact of lockdown on wellbeing, fruit and vegetable consumption, and eating behaviour." AEA RCT Registry. May 13. https://doi.org/10.1257/rct.5844-1.0.
Experimental Details
Interventions
Intervention(s)
Online survey
Intervention Start Date
2020-05-18
Intervention End Date
2020-07-31
Primary Outcomes
Primary Outcomes (end points)
Changes in well-being mental health, fruit and vegetable consumption and eating behaviour in lockdown compared to normal times, and correlations in the (changes in) these variables.
Primary Outcomes (explanation)
Secondary Outcomes
Secondary Outcomes (end points)
Secondary Outcomes (explanation)
Experimental Design
Experimental Design
Online survey of a representative sample of the 18+ population of Coventry and the Warwickshire.
Experimental Design Details
Not available
Randomization Method
Random sample provided by survey company (Qualtrics or Prolific).
Randomization Unit
Individuals
Was the treatment clustered?
No
Experiment Characteristics
Sample size: planned number of clusters
Stratified by 2 gender categories, 4 age groups and possibly around 20 3-digit postcodes for representativeness.
Sample size: planned number of observations
1000 individuals
Sample size (or number of clusters) by treatment arms
NA, observational study
Minimum detectable effect size for main outcomes (accounting for sample design and clustering)
IRB
INSTITUTIONAL REVIEW BOARDS (IRBs)
IRB Name
IRB Approval Date
IRB Approval Number