Dr Danielle Ferriday

B.Sc.(Leeds), MSc(Bristol), Ph.D.(Bristol)

  • BS8 1TU

20072020

Research output per year

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Personal profile

Research interests

My research is concerned with the psychology of human dietary behaviour. I have particular expertise in the assessment of beliefs about food, episodic memory, oral processing behaviours and understanding drivers of portion size in adults and children. I have been involved with studies exploring how ‘food-cue reactivity’ may lead to overeating and overweight. I have also been involved with projects exploring the incidence of meal-planning in free-living humans, the determinants of 'expected satiation' (the extent to which a food is expected to deliver satiation), and the factors that might promote/compromise ‘flavour-nutrient’ learning in humans. The focus of my Ph.D. was to explore the hypothesis that modern humans exhibit ‘adaptive memory’ for food and that this is expressed as enhanced memory for foods that are energy dense and/or those that promote satiation. As a post-doctoral researcher, I worked on two projects exploring; i) how an increase in 'dietary variety' (eating different brands of the same food, in particular) might be enouraging individuals to eat more, and ii) the mechanism underlying effects of eating rate (i.e., slow eating) on satiety.

 

Currently, I am Researcher Co-Investigator on a 42-month BBSRC DRINC grant entitled "Nudge150: Combining small changes to foods to achieve a sustained decrease in energy intake" (PI: Peter Rogers). Briefly, this project aims to investigate 'breakpoints' in portion size reduction; that is, at what point do people choose supplementary items or even two portions? It also aims to explore the effectiveness of consuming a 50% smaller lunch (a small 'nudge') in reducing energy intake in adults and whether small enhancements to foods comprising a meal can increase meal enjoyment and preserve meal satisfaction for a smaller portion.

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Research Output

  • 26 Article (Academic Journal)
  • 19 Conference Contribution (Conference Proceeding)
  • 4 Conference Abstract

Sweet satiation: Acute effects of consumption of sweet drinks on appetite for and intake of sweet and non-sweet foods

Rogers, P. J., Ferriday, D., Irani, B., Hei Hoi, J. K., England, C. Y., Bajwa, K. K. & Gough, T., 1 Jun 2020, In : Appetite. 149, 13 p., 104631.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle (Academic Journal)

  • Identifying Barriers to Reducing Portion Size: A Qualitative Focus Group Study of British Men and Women

    Ferrar, J., Ferriday, D., Smit, H., McCaig, D. & Rogers, P., 10 May 2019, In : Nutrients. 11, 5, p. 1-15 15 p., 1054.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle (Academic Journal)

    Open Access
    File
  • 171 Downloads (Pure)

    Labelling a product as high satiety increases expected and actual satiety

    Ferriday, D., Hinton, E., Bosworth, M., Fay, S., Wilkinson, L., Rogers, P. & Brunstrom, J., 2019, (In preparation) In : Nutrients.

    Research output: Contribution to journalArticle (Academic Journal)

    Datasets

    Keeping pace with your eating: Visual feedback affects eating rate in humans

    Bosworth, M. (Creator), Bosworth, M. (Contributor), Brunstrom, J. (Contributor), Godinot, N. (Contributor), Wilkinson, L. (Contributor), Martin, N. (Contributor), Brunstrom, J. M. (Contributor), Rogers, P. (Contributor) & Ferriday, D. (Data Manager), University of Bristol, 11 Mar 2015

    Dataset

    Supervised Work

    Thirst, hunger or sweetness? What motivates humans to drink in the modern beverage environment?

    Author: Ferrar, J., 25 Sep 2018

    Supervisor: Ferriday, D. (Supervisor) & Rogers, P. (Supervisor)

    Student thesis: Doctoral ThesisDoctor of Philosophy (PhD)

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