Exercise-induced suppression of appetite: effects on food intake and implications for energy balance.
- N. King, V. Burley, J. Blundell
- Psychology, MedicineEuropean Journal of Clinical Nutrition
- 1 October 1994
It is indicated that exercise-induced anorexia can be characterized by a brief suppression of hunger, accompanied by a delay to the onset of eating, which may best be measured by the resistance to begin eating rather than the amount of food consumed.
Individual variability following 12 weeks of supervised exercise: identification and characterization of compensation for exercise-induced weight loss
- N. King, Mark Hopkins, P. Caudwell, R. Stubbs, J. Blundell
- MedicineInternational Journal of Obesity
These results demonstrate that expressing the exercise-induced change in body weight as a group mean conceals the large inter-individual variability inBody weight and compensatory responses.
Effects of targeted delivery of propionate to the human colon on appetite regulation, body weight maintenance and adiposity in overweight adults
It is demonstrated for the first time that increasing colonic propionate prevents weight gain in overweight adult humans.
Metabolic and Behavioral Compensatory Responses to Exercise Interventions: Barriers to Weight Loss
It is proposed that some individuals will be predisposed to compensatory responses that render them resistant to the weight loss benefits theoretically associated with an exercise‐induced increase in energy expenditure, and exercise prescriptions might be more effective if tailored to suit individuals.
Behavioral Satiety Sequence (BSS) for the Diagnosis of Drug Action on Food Intake
Pharmacological approaches to appetite suppression.
- J. Blundell
- Psychology, BiologyTIPS - Trends in Pharmacological Sciences
Disinhibition: its effects on appetite and weight regulation
It is suggested that the trait of Disinhibition be more appropriately renamed as ‘opportunistic eating’ or ‘thrifty behaviour’, with influences that go beyond eating behaviour and incorporate other behaviours which contribute to weight regulation and obesity.
Menstrual cycle and appetite control: implications for weight regulation.
The premenstrual phase can be considered as a time when women are especially vulnerable to overconsumption, food craving and depression; this is often associated with low serotonin activity.
Liking vs. wanting food: Importance for human appetite control and weight regulation