Coverart for item
The Resource Relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior : workshop summary, Leslie Pray, rapporteur ; Food Forum, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)

Relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior : workshop summary, Leslie Pray, rapporteur ; Food Forum, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)

Label
Relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior : workshop summary
Title
Relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior
Title remainder
workshop summary
Statement of responsibility
Leslie Pray, rapporteur ; Food Forum, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies
Creator
Contributor
Subject
Language
eng
Summary
  • On July 9-10, 2014, the Institute of Medicine's Food Forum hosted a public workshop to explore emerging and rapidly developing research on relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior. Drawing on expertise from the fields of nutrition and food science, animal and human physiology and behavior, and psychology and psychiatry as well as related fields, the purpose of the workshop was to (1) review current knowledge on the relationship between the brain and eating behavior, explore the interaction between the brain and the digestive system, and consider what is known about the brain's role in eating patterns and consumer choice; (2) evaluate current methods used to determine the impact of food on brain activity and eating behavior; and (3) identify gaps in knowledge and articulate a theoretical framework for future research. Relationships among the Brain, the Digestive System, and Eating Behavior summarizes the presentations and discussion of the workshop
  • On July 9-10, 2014, the Institute of Medicine's Food Forum hosted a public workshop to explore emerging and rapidly developing research on relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior. Drawing on expertise from the fields of nutrition and food science, animal and human physiology and behavior, and psychology and psychiatry as well as related fields, the purpose of the workshop was to (1) review current knowledge on the relationship between the brain and eating behavior, explore the interaction between the brain and the digestive system, and consider what is known about the brain's role in eating patterns and consumer choice; (2) evaluate current methods used to determine the impact of food on brain activity and eating behavior; and (3) identify gaps in knowledge and articulate a theoretical framework for future research. Relationships among the Brain, the Digestive System, and Eating Behavior summarizes the presentations and discussion of the workshop
  • On July 9-10, 2014, the Institute of Medicine's Food Forum hosted a public workshop to explore emerging and rapidly developing research on relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior. Drawing on expertise from the fields of nutrition and food science, animal and human physiology and behavior, and psychology and psychiatry as well as related fields, the purpose of the workshop was to (1) review current knowledge on the relationship between the brain and eating behavior, explore the interaction between the brain and the digestive system, and consider what is known about the brain's role in eating patterns and consumer choice; (2) evaluate current methods used to determine the impact of food on brain activity and eating behavior; and (3) identify gaps in knowledge and articulate a theoretical framework for future research. Relationships among the Brain, the Digestive System, and Eating Behavior summarizes the presentations and discussion of the workshop
  • On July 9-10, 2014, the Institute of Medicine's Food Forum hosted a public workshop to explore emerging and rapidly developing research on relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior. Drawing on expertise from the fields of nutrition and food science, animal and human physiology and behavior, and psychology and psychiatry as well as related fields, the purpose of the workshop was to (1) review current knowledge on the relationship between the brain and eating behavior, explore the interaction between the brain and the digestive system, and consider what is known about the brain's role in eating patterns and consumer choice; (2) evaluate current methods used to determine the impact of food on brain activity and eating behavior; and (3) identify gaps in knowledge and articulate a theoretical framework for future research. Relationships among the Brain, the Digestive System, and Eating Behavior summarizes the presentations and discussion of the workshop
  • On July 9-10, 2014, the Institute of Medicine's Food Forum hosted a public workshop to explore emerging and rapidly developing research on relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior. Drawing on expertise from the fields of nutrition and food science, animal and human physiology and behavior, and psychology and psychiatry as well as related fields, the purpose of the workshop was to (1) review current knowledge on the relationship between the brain and eating behavior, explore the interaction between the brain and the digestive system, and consider what is known about the brain's role in eating patterns and consumer choice; (2) evaluate current methods used to determine the impact of food on brain activity and eating behavior; and (3) identify gaps in knowledge and articulate a theoretical framework for future research. Relationships among the Brain, the Digestive System, and Eating Behavior summarizes the presentations and discussion of the workshop
  • "On July 9-10, 2014, the Institute of Medicine's Food Forum hosted a public workshop to explore emerging and rapidly developing research on relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior. Drawing on expertise from the fields of nutrition and food science, animal and human physiology and behavior, and psychology and psychiatry as well as related fields, the purpose of the workshop was to (1) review current knowledge on the relationship between the brain and eating behavior, explore the interaction between the brain and the digestive system, and consider what is known about the brain's role in eating patterns and consumer choice; (2) evaluate current methods used to determine the impact of food on brain activity and eating behavior; and (3) identify gaps in knowledge and articulate a theoretical framework for future research. Relationships among the Brain, the Digestive System, and Eating Behavior summarizes the presentations and discussion of the workshop."--
Assigning source
Publisher's description
Cataloging source
DNLM
http://library.link/vocab/creatorName
Pray, Leslie A
Funding information
This activity was supported by the University of Massachusetts Amherst and Contract Nos. HHSN26300002 (National Institutes of Health), HHSP233201200333P (Office of Disease Prevention and Health Promotion), and 59-1235-2-114, CNPP_IOM_FY2013_01, FS_NAS_IOM_FY2013_01, and AG-3A94-P-13-0074 (U.S. Department of Agriculture) with the National Academy of Sciences. Additional support came from Abbott Laboratories, The Coca-Cola Company, ConAgra Foods, General Mills Inc., Kellogg Company, Kraft Foods, Mars Inc., McDonald's, Monsanto Company, Nestle Nutrition, PepsiCo, and Tate & Lyle. The views presented in this publication do not necessarily reflect the views of the organizations or agencies that provided support for the activity.
NLM call number
  • 2015 E-637
  • WI 102
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorDate
2014
http://library.link/vocab/relatedWorkOrContributorName
  • Institute of Medicine (U.S.)
  • Relationships Between the Brain, Digestive System, and Eating Behavior (Workshop)
http://library.link/vocab/subjectName
  • Eating
  • Brain
  • Digestive System Physiological Phenomena
  • Feedback, Physiological
  • Feeding Behavior
Label
Relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior : workshop summary, Leslie Pray, rapporteur ; Food Forum, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)
Instantiates
Publication
Note
Title from PDF title page
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Contents
  • Contextual Influences on Eating Behavior
  • Discussion with the Audience
  • 3.
  • Assessing The Science Behind Methodologies Being Used To Characterize Food As Addictive
  • A Brief History of Food Intake Research
  • What Imaging Technologies Reveal About Food Behaviors: Perspective 1
  • What Imaging Technologies Reveal About Food Behaviors: Perspective 2
  • Assessing the Validity of Questionnaires for Food Behaviors and Addiction
  • DSM-5: Substance-Related and Addictive Disorders
  • Discussion with the Audience
  • Machine generated contents note:
  • 4.
  • Future Directions: Is The Addiction Model For Drugs And Alcohol Appropriate For Food?
  • The Addiction Model Is Appropriate for Use with Food
  • The Addiction Model Is Not Appropriate for Use with Food
  • Discussion with the Audience
  • 5.
  • Integrating The Evidence
  • Food Reward, Appetite, Satiety, and Obesity
  • Concluding Discussion with the Audience
  • REFERENCES
  • 1.
  • APPENDIXES
  • A.
  • Abbreviations and Acronyms
  • B.
  • Workshop Agenda
  • Introduction
  • 2.
  • Interaction Between The Brain And The Digestive System
  • Overview of Interactions Between the Brain and the Digestive System
  • How Taste Receptors in the Gut Influence Eating Behavior
  • Gastrointestinal Peptides, Vagal Afferent Synapses, and Neural Mechanisms of Satiation
Control code
OCM1bookssj0001510381
Dimensions
unknown
Isbn
9780309366830
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(WaSeSS)bookssj0001510381
Label
Relationships among the brain, the digestive system, and eating behavior : workshop summary, Leslie Pray, rapporteur ; Food Forum, Food and Nutrition Board, Institute of Medicine of the National Academies, (electronic resource)
Publication
Note
Title from PDF title page
Bibliography note
Includes bibliographical references
Contents
  • Contextual Influences on Eating Behavior
  • Discussion with the Audience
  • 3.
  • Assessing The Science Behind Methodologies Being Used To Characterize Food As Addictive
  • A Brief History of Food Intake Research
  • What Imaging Technologies Reveal About Food Behaviors: Perspective 1
  • What Imaging Technologies Reveal About Food Behaviors: Perspective 2
  • Assessing the Validity of Questionnaires for Food Behaviors and Addiction
  • DSM-5: Substance-Related and Addictive Disorders
  • Discussion with the Audience
  • Machine generated contents note:
  • 4.
  • Future Directions: Is The Addiction Model For Drugs And Alcohol Appropriate For Food?
  • The Addiction Model Is Appropriate for Use with Food
  • The Addiction Model Is Not Appropriate for Use with Food
  • Discussion with the Audience
  • 5.
  • Integrating The Evidence
  • Food Reward, Appetite, Satiety, and Obesity
  • Concluding Discussion with the Audience
  • REFERENCES
  • 1.
  • APPENDIXES
  • A.
  • Abbreviations and Acronyms
  • B.
  • Workshop Agenda
  • Introduction
  • 2.
  • Interaction Between The Brain And The Digestive System
  • Overview of Interactions Between the Brain and the Digestive System
  • How Taste Receptors in the Gut Influence Eating Behavior
  • Gastrointestinal Peptides, Vagal Afferent Synapses, and Neural Mechanisms of Satiation
Control code
OCM1bookssj0001510381
Dimensions
unknown
Isbn
9780309366830
Specific material designation
remote
System control number
(WaSeSS)bookssj0001510381

Library Locations

    • Thomas Jefferson LibraryBorrow it
      1 University Blvd, St. Louis, MO, 63121, US
      38.710138 -90.311107
Processing Feedback ...