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Table 2 Acceptability of the GReat-Child Trial™ among all children from intervention group (n = 40)

From: GReat-Child Trial™ based on social cognitive theory improved knowledge, attitudes and practices toward whole grains among Malaysian overweight and obese children

Evaluation questionsTotal number of children; n (%)
Strongly agreeAgreeDisagreeStrongly disagree
 I understood the overall learning objectives in the GReat-Child Trial.28 (70.0)8 (20.0)4 (10.0)
 Through the GReat-Child Trial, my knowledge in whole grain and healthy balanced diet was enhanced.28 (70.0)10 (25.0)2 (5.0)
 Through GReat-Child Trial, my skill in identifying whole grain foods was enhanced.26 (65.0)12 (30.0)2 (5.0)
 Through GReat-Child Trial, my ability in whole grain’s knowledge and skill sharing with my family and friends was enhanced.25 (62.5)14 (35.0)1 (2.5)
 I understood all the contents in the nutrition education classes.25 (62.5)14 (35.0)1 (2.5)
 I understood the examples of whole grain foods which have been demonstrated in the nutrition education classes.26 (65.0)14(35.0)
 I was satisfied with the facts and examples explained in the nutrition education classes.27 (67.5)13 (32.5)
 I was involved actively in the nutrition education sessions.25 (62.5)14 (35.0)1 (2.5)
 I was given ample opportunity to clarify my questions.30 (75.0)10 (25.0)
 I was satisfied with the GReat-Child Trial’s schedule arrangement.28 (70.0)10 (25.0)1 (2.5)1 (2.5)
 I was satisfied with the GReat-Child Trial’s venue arrangement.29 (72.5)9 (22.5)2 (5.0)
 I was satisfied with the GReat-Child Trial’s module.26 (65.0)12 (30.0)2 (5.0)
 I was satisfied with the whole grain foods which were served during recess time.26 (65.0)6 (15.0)7 (17.5)1 (2.5)