Further Reading

Blundell JE (1980) Hunger, appetite and satiety—Constructs in search of identities. In: Turner M (ed.) Nutrition and Lifestyles, pp. 21-42. London: Applied Sciences Publishers.

Booth DA (1977) Satiety and appetite are conditioned reactions. Psychosomatic Medicine 39: 76-81.

Cornell CE, Rodin J, and Weingarten H (1989) Stimulus-induced eating when satiated. Physiology and Behaviour 45: 695-704.

Flint A, Raben A, Blundell LE, and Astrup A (2000) Reproducibility, power and validity of visual analogue scales in assessment of appetite sensations in single test meal studies. International Journal of Obesity 24: 38-48.

Friedman MI, Ulrich P, and Mattes RD (1999) A figurative measure of subjective hunger sensations. Appetite 32: 395-404.

Halmi KA and Sunday SR (1991) Temporal patterns of hunger and fullness ratings and related cognitions in anorexia and bulimia. Appetite 16: 219-237.

Hill AJ, Rogers PJ, and Blundell JE (1995) Techniques for the experimental measurement of human eating behaviour and food intake: A practical guide. International Journal of Obesity 19: 361-375.

Keys A, Brozek J, Henscher A etal. (1950) In The Biology of Human Starvation. Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.

Kirkmayer SV and Mattes RD (2000) Effects of food attributes on hunger and food intake. International Journal of Obesity 24: 1167-1175.

Kissileff HR (1984) Satiating efficiency and a strategy for conducting food loading experiments. Neuroscience and Biobeha-vioural Reviews 8: 129-135.

Monello LF and Mayer J (1967) Hunger and satiety sensations in men, women, boys and girls. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 20: 253-261.

Ogden J (2002) The Psychology of Eating. From Healthy to Disordered Behaviour. Oxford: Blackwell.

Womble LG, Wadden TA, Chandler JM, and Martin AR (2003) Agreement between weekly vs. daily assessment of appetite. Appetite 40: 131-135.

Diabetes 2

Diabetes 2

Diabetes is a disease that affects the way your body uses food. Normally, your body converts sugars, starches and other foods into a form of sugar called glucose. Your body uses glucose for fuel. The cells receive the glucose through the bloodstream. They then use insulin a hormone made by the pancreas to absorb the glucose, convert it into energy, and either use it or store it for later use. Learn more...

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