ELIZA cgi-bash version rev. 1.90
- Medical English LInking keywords finder for the PubMed Zipped Archive (ELIZA) -

return kwic search for significant out of >500 occurrences
583352 occurrences (No.14 in the rank) during 5 years in the PubMed. [cache]
380) The association between infant energy intake and maternal depression remained significant (β=0.03; CI: 0.01, 0.06).
--- ABSTRACT ---
PMID:23167622 DOI:10.1111/mcn.12004
2015 Maternal & child nutrition
* Maternal mental health and infant dietary patterns in a statewide sample of Maryland WIC participants.
- The study's objective was to examine the relation between maternal mental health and infant dietary intake. A cross-sectional, population-based telephone survey was employed within a statewide sample of Maryland Special Supplemental Nutrition Program for Women, Infants and Children participants. A 24-h diet recall was performed using the United States Department of Agriculture Automated Multiple-Pass Method. Analyses presented were based on 689 mother-infant pairs. Overall, 36.5% of mothers reported introducing solids to their infants early (<4 months of age), and 40% reported adding cereal to their infant's bottle. Among 0-6-month-old infants, higher infant energy intake was associated with symptoms of maternal stress [β=0.02; confidence interval (CI): 0.01, 0.04], depression (β=0.04; CI: 0.01, 0.06) and overall maternal psychological distress (β=0.02; CI: 0.003, 0.03). With early introduction of solids in the model, the significant associations between infant energy intake and maternal stress and maternal psychological distress became marginal (P's=0.06-0.10). The association between infant energy intake and maternal depression remained significant (β=0.03; CI: 0.01, 0.06). Among 4-6-month-old infants, intakes of breads and cereals were higher among mothers who reported more symptoms of stress (β=0.12; CI: 0.04, 0.23), depression (β=0.19; CI: 0.03, 0.34), anxiety (β=0.15; CI: 0.02, 0.27) and overall psychological distress (β=0.04; CI: 0.01, 0.07). Among 7-12-month-old infants, dietary intake was not related to mental health symptoms. Findings suggest poorer infant feeding practices and higher infant dietary intake during the first 6 months of age in the context of maternal mental health symptoms. Further research is needed to evaluate these effects on child dietary habits and growth patterns over time.
[frequency of next (right) word to significant]
(1)67 differences (15)5 correlations (29)3 influence (44)2 dose-dependent
(2)40 increase (16)5 effects (30)3 negative (45)2 elevation
(3)36 difference (17)5 for (31)3 number (46)2 evidence
(4)28 decrease (18)5 increases (32)3 roles (47)2 factors
(5)12 reduction (19)5 risk (33)2 (P (48)2 group
(6)11 predictors (20)4 effect (35)2 alterations (49)2 inhibition
(7)10 association (21)4 in (36)2 and (50)2 interaction
(8)9 improvement (22)4 reductions (37)2 at (51)2 morbidity
(9)8 *null* (23)4 relationship (38)2 between-group (52)2 positive
(10)7 changes (24)3 (p (39)2 blood (53)2 prediction
(11)7 predictor (25)3 alteration (40)2 challenge (54)2 proportion
(12)7 role (26)3 as (41)2 contribution (55)2 source
(13)6 correlation (27)3 higher (42)2 cytotoxic (56)2 time
(14)5 associations (28)3 improvements (43)2 decreases

add keyword

--- WordNet output for significant --- =>意義深い, 重大な, 意味のある, 意味ありげな, 重要な Overview of adj significant The adj significant has 4 senses (first 4 from tagged texts) 1. (18) significant, important -- (important in effect or meaning; "a significant change in tax laws"; "a significant change in the Constitution"; "a significant contribution"; "significant details"; "statistically significant") 2. (9) significant, substantial -- (fairly large; "won by a substantial margin") 3. (3) significant -- (too closely correlated to be attributed to chance and therefore indicating a systematic relation; "the interaction effect is significant at the .01 level"; "no significant difference was found") 4. (2) meaning, pregnant, significant -- (rich in significance or implication; "a meaning look") --- WordNet end ---