Little is known about the food preferences of children with a feeding disorder and medical diagnoses. Therefore, we conducted repeated paired-stimulus-preference assessments with foods to which we either exposed or did not expose 3 children with a feeding disorder and medical diagnoses during clinical treatment. Responding was relatively equivalent for exposure and nonexposure foods throughout the preference assessments, suggesting that preferences for foods did not change due to exposure during treatment.
- avoidant restrictive food intake disorder
- escape extinction
- feeding disorder
- stimulus-preference assessment
ASJC Scopus subject areas
- Applied Psychology
- Sociology and Political Science