Effects of a sweet and a nonsweet lunch on short-term appetite: Differences in female high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages

This source preferred by Katherine Appleton

This data was imported from PubMed:

Authors: Appleton, K.M., Rogers, P.J. and Blundell, J.E.

Journal: J Hum Nutr Diet

Volume: 17

Issue: 5

Pages: 425-434

ISSN: 0952-3871

DOI: 10.1111/j.1365-277X.2004.00548.x

INTRODUCTION: Effects of sweet taste on short-term appetite are still being actively researched. This study investigates the proposal that the effects of sweet tastes on appetite may differ as a result of differing habitual experiences of sweetness with or without energy. METHODS: Effects of sweet tastes on appetite were investigated in habitual high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages. Sweet taste was manipulated in a preload lunch and appetite was subsequently measured using test meal intake and subjective ratings of general and specific appetites. RESULTS: The effects of the sweet and nonsweet lunch on short-term appetite differed significantly in high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages, in subjective ratings of appetite for something sweet [consumer x preload x time interaction F(12,126) = 2.68, P = 0.003] and appetite for something savoury [consumer x preload x time interaction F(12,126) = 3.17, P = 0.001]. Effects in low consumers of sweetness without energy demonstrate close association between taste and energy, whereas effects in high consumers suggest a dissociation between taste and energy in these consumers. DISCUSSION: These findings provide a further indication that the short-term control of appetite varies according to the habitual pattern of dietary intake. The long-term experience of sweetness without energy influences appetite for sweet and savoury tastes.

This data was imported from Scopus:

Authors: Appleton, K.M., Rogers, P.J. and Blundell, J.E.

Journal: Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics

Volume: 17

Issue: 5

Pages: 425-434

ISSN: 0952-3871

DOI: 10.1111/j.1365-277X.2004.00548.x

Introduction. Effects of sweet taste on short-term appetite are still being actively researched. This study investigates the proposal that the effects of sweet tastes on appetite may differ as a result of differing habitual experiences of sweetness with or without energy. Methods. Effects of sweet tastes on appetite were investigated in habitual high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages. Sweet taste was manipulated in a preload lunch and appetite was subsequently measured using test meal intake and subjective ratings of general and specific appetites. Results. The effects of the sweet and nonsweet lunch on short-term appetite differed significantly in high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages, in subjective ratings of appetite for something sweet [consumer × preload × time interaction F(12,126) = 2.68, P = 0.003] and appetite for something savoury [consumer × preload × time interaction F(12,126) = 3.17, P = 0.001]. Effects in low consumers of sweetness without energy demonstrate close association between taste and energy, whereas effects in high consumers suggest a dissociation between taste and energy in these consumers. Discussion. These findings provide a further indication that the short-term control of appetite varies according to the habitual pattern of dietary intake. The long-term experience of sweetness without energy influences appetite for sweet and savoury tastes. © The British Dietetic Association Ltd 2004.

This data was imported from Web of Science (Lite):

Authors: Appleton, K.M., Rogers, P.J. and Blundell, J.E.

Journal: JOURNAL OF HUMAN NUTRITION AND DIETETICS

Volume: 17

Issue: 5

Pages: 425-434

ISSN: 0952-3871

DOI: 10.1111/j.1365-277X.2004.00548.x

This data was imported from Europe PubMed Central:

Authors: Appleton, K.M., Rogers, P.J. and Blundell, J.E.

Journal: Journal of human nutrition and dietetics : the official journal of the British Dietetic Association

Volume: 17

Issue: 5

Pages: 425-434

eISSN: 1365-277X

ISSN: 0952-3871

INTRODUCTION: Effects of sweet taste on short-term appetite are still being actively researched. This study investigates the proposal that the effects of sweet tastes on appetite may differ as a result of differing habitual experiences of sweetness with or without energy. METHODS: Effects of sweet tastes on appetite were investigated in habitual high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages. Sweet taste was manipulated in a preload lunch and appetite was subsequently measured using test meal intake and subjective ratings of general and specific appetites. RESULTS: The effects of the sweet and nonsweet lunch on short-term appetite differed significantly in high and low consumers of sweet/low-energy beverages, in subjective ratings of appetite for something sweet [consumer x preload x time interaction F(12,126) = 2.68, P = 0.003] and appetite for something savoury [consumer x preload x time interaction F(12,126) = 3.17, P = 0.001]. Effects in low consumers of sweetness without energy demonstrate close association between taste and energy, whereas effects in high consumers suggest a dissociation between taste and energy in these consumers. DISCUSSION: These findings provide a further indication that the short-term control of appetite varies according to the habitual pattern of dietary intake. The long-term experience of sweetness without energy influences appetite for sweet and savoury tastes.

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