Dietary Strategies to Increase Satiety

Candida J. Rebello, Ann G. Liu, Frank L. Greenway, Nikhil V. Dhurandhar

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapter

28 Scopus citations

Abstract

Obesity has a multifactorial etiology. Although obesity is widespread and associated with serious health hazards, its effective prevention and treatment have been challenging. Among the currently available treatment approaches, lifestyle modification to induce a negative energy balance holds a particularly larger appeal due to its wider reach and relative safety. However, long-term compliance with dietary modifications to reduce energy intake is not effective for the majority. The role of many individual nutrients, foods, and food groups in inducing satiety has been extensively studied. Based on this evidence, we have developed sample weight-loss meal plans that include multiple satiating foods, which may collectively augment the satiating properties of a meal. Compared to a typical American diet, these meal plans are considerably lower in energy density and probably more satiating. A diet that exploits the satiating properties of multiple foods may help increase long-term dietary compliance and consequentially enhance weight loss.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAdvances in Food and Nutrition Research
PublisherAcademic Press Inc.
Pages105-182
Number of pages78
DOIs
StatePublished - 2013

Publication series

NameAdvances in Food and Nutrition Research
Volume69
ISSN (Print)1043-4526

Keywords

  • Appetite
  • Diet plan
  • Energy density
  • Food groups
  • Macronutrient composition
  • Obesity
  • Satiety
  • Weight loss

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