Guide: How to cite a Press release in Journal of Glaciology style

Guide: How to cite a Press release in Journal of Glaciology style

Cite A Press release in Journal of Glaciology style

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Use the following template to cite a press release using the Journal of Glaciology citation style. For help with other source types, like books, PDFs, or websites, check out our other guides. To have your reference list or bibliography automatically made for you, try our free citation generator.

Key:

Pink text = information that you will need to find from the source.
Black text = text required by the Journal of Glaciology style.

Reference list

Place this part in your bibliography or reference list at the end of your assignment.

Template:

Title (Year Published) http://Website-Url

Example:

Juul F and Hemmingsson E (2015) Trends in consumption of ultra-processed foods and obesity in Sweden between 1960 and 2010. Public Health Nutrition, 1-12 (doi:10.1017/s1368980015000506)

In-text citation

Place this part right after the quote or reference to the source in your assignment.

Template

(Title, Year Published)

Example

Objective To investigate how consumption of ultra-processed foods has changed in Sweden in relation to obesity.
Design Nationwide ecological analysis of changes in processed foods along with corresponding changes in obesity. Trends in per capita food consumption during 1960–2010 were investigated using data from the Swedish Board of Agriculture. Food items were classified as group 1 (unprocessed/minimally processed), group 2 (processed culinary ingredients) or group 3 (3·1, processed food products; and 3·2, ultra-processed products). Obesity prevalence data were pooled from the peer-reviewed literature, Statistics Sweden and the WHO Global Health Observatory.
Setting Nationwide analysis in Sweden, 1960–2010.
Subjects Swedish nationals aged 18 years and older.
Results During the study period consumption of group 1 foods (minimal processing) decreased by 2 %, while consumption of group 2 foods (processed ingredients) decreased by 34 %. Consumption of group 3·1 foods (processed food products) increased by 116 % and group 3·2 foods (ultra-processed products) increased by 142 %. Among ultra-processed products, there were particularly large increases in soda (315 %; 22 v. 92 litres/capita per annum) and snack foods such as crisps and candies (367 %; 7 v. 34 kg/capita per annum). In parallel to these changes in ultra-processed products, rates of adult obesity increased from 5 % in 1980 to over 11 % in 2010.
Conclusions The consumption of ultra-processed products (i.e. foods with low nutritional value but high energy density) has increased dramatically in Sweden since 1960, which mirrors the increased prevalence of obesity. Future research should clarify the potential causal role of ultra-processed products in weight gain and obesity. (Juul and Hemmingsson, 2015)

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