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Food neophobia and ‘picky/fussy’ eating in children: A review
The Power of Food Scale. A new measure of the psychological influence of the food environment
Television food advertising to children: a global perspective.
Because of the proven connections between food advertising, preferences, and consumption, the findings lend support to calls for regulation of food advertising during children's peak viewing times.
Behavioral Satiety Sequence (BSS) for the Diagnosis of Drug Action on Food Intake
Effect of television advertisements for foods on food consumption in children
H1-histamine Receptor Affinity Predicts Short-term Weight Gain for Typical and Atypical Antipsychotic Drugs
Given that the critical indices of weight gain used in the analyses reported by Kroeze et al (2003) remain unclear, it is suggested that the very provocative conclusions they draw from their analyses should be considered with some care at present.
A parametric analysis of olanzapine-induced weight gain in female rats
- G. Cooper, L. Pickavance, John P H Wilding, J. Halford, A. Goudie
- Psychology, MedicinePsychopharmacology
- 19 March 2005
It is suggested that olanzapine-induced hyperphagia acts as an initial stimulus which leads to weight gain, enhanced visceral adiposity and subsequent insulin resistance, although the latter may be ameliorated by compensatory responses in adiponectin levels.
Advertising as a cue to consume: a systematic review and meta-analysis of the effects of acute exposure to unhealthy food and nonalcoholic beverage advertising on intake in children and adults.
Evidence to date shows that acute exposure to food advertising increases food intake in children but not in adults, and these data support public health policy action that seeks to reduce children's exposure to unhealthy food advertising.
Effects of olanzapine in male rats: enhanced adiposity in the absence of hyperphagia, weight gain or metabolic abnormalities
- G. Cooper, L. Pickavance, John P H Wilding, J. Harrold, J. Halford, A. Goudie
- Biology, PsychologyJournal of psychopharmacology
- 1 June 2007
The finding that significantly enhanced adiposity is seen in both male and female rats, in other animal species (mice and dogs) and in humans suggests that studies in male rats of OLZ's effects may be of value, by highlighting the consistent ability ofOLZ to increase visceral adiposity.