- Jonathan Tammam, research scientist1,
- Louise Gillam, former research assistant1,
- Bernard Gesch, senior research scientist1,
- John Stein, professor of neuroscience1
- 1Department of Physiology, Anatomy, and Genetics, University of Oxford, Oxford OX1 3PT, UK
Prison inmates rely on two sources of food—main meals (provided by the prison) and items purchased from the canteen,1 2 the penal equivalent of a convenience store.
Prison meals meet nutritional guidelines, but purchased items—much of it “junk” food—may not.3We analysed macronutrient and energy content of food available in a canteen from …