The study adopted a constructivist phenomenological research paradigm, which enabled co-construction of participant dyads’ food voices and experiences into a holistic perspective. The co-constructive paradigm of this study ensured transferability, whereby findings may apply to other settings, especially those of shared cultural norms, values and have similarity of physical experiences. With Singapore being the defining confluence point of a multicultural Asia,15 the country can be a key representative reference for other Asian societies. Two members of the research team thoroughly went through all 50 transcripts of the larger FDI study and selected 25 that were the richest with food-based information, allowing for inter-rater concordance and research rigour.

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