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A comparison of the satiety effects of a fruit smoothie, its fresh fruit equivalent and other drinks

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A comparison of the satiety effects of a fruit smoothie, its fresh fruit equivalent and other drinks. / Rogers, Peter; Shahrokni, Roya.

In: Nutrients, Vol. 10, No. 4, 431, 01.04.2018, p. 1-14.

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@article{1a1c468342764003ba5952c529d041b0,
title = "A comparison of the satiety effects of a fruit smoothie, its fresh fruit equivalent and other drinks",
abstract = "Energy-containing liquids are claimed to have relatively low satiating power, although energy in liquids is not without effect on appetite. Using the preload test-meal method, effects on fullness and energy intake compensation were compared across four drinks (water, blackcurrant squash, milk and fruit smoothie) and the fresh fruit equivalent of the smoothie. Preload volumes were similar, and the energy value of each preload was 569 kJ, except for water (0 kJ). Healthy, adult participants rated the preloads for liking, enjoyment, satisfaction, familiarity and how ‘food-like’ they seemed. The preload to test-meal interval was 2 min (n = 23) or 2 h (n = 24). The effects of the preloads on fullness varied with food-likeness and the rate at which they were consumed. In contrast, energy intake compensation versus water did not differ between the energy-containing preloads, although it decreased over time (from 82{\%} at 2 min to 12{\%} at 2 h). In conclusion, although fullness increased with food-likeness, subsequent energy intake compensation did not differ for energy/nutrients consumed in drinks compared with a food. The results also support the proposal that food intake is influenced predominantly by the immediate, but rapidly waning, post-ingestive effects of the previous ‘meal’ (rather than by changes in energy balance).",
keywords = "Eating rate, Eating satisfaction, Energy intake compensation, Energy-containing drinks, Fruit smoothie, Fullness, Liking",
author = "Peter Rogers and Roya Shahrokni",
year = "2018",
month = "4",
day = "1",
doi = "10.3390/nu10040431",
language = "English",
volume = "10",
pages = "1--14",
journal = "Nutrients",
issn = "2072-6643",
publisher = "MDPI AG",
number = "4",

}

RIS - suitable for import to EndNote

TY - JOUR

T1 - A comparison of the satiety effects of a fruit smoothie, its fresh fruit equivalent and other drinks

AU - Rogers, Peter

AU - Shahrokni, Roya

PY - 2018/4/1

Y1 - 2018/4/1

N2 - Energy-containing liquids are claimed to have relatively low satiating power, although energy in liquids is not without effect on appetite. Using the preload test-meal method, effects on fullness and energy intake compensation were compared across four drinks (water, blackcurrant squash, milk and fruit smoothie) and the fresh fruit equivalent of the smoothie. Preload volumes were similar, and the energy value of each preload was 569 kJ, except for water (0 kJ). Healthy, adult participants rated the preloads for liking, enjoyment, satisfaction, familiarity and how ‘food-like’ they seemed. The preload to test-meal interval was 2 min (n = 23) or 2 h (n = 24). The effects of the preloads on fullness varied with food-likeness and the rate at which they were consumed. In contrast, energy intake compensation versus water did not differ between the energy-containing preloads, although it decreased over time (from 82% at 2 min to 12% at 2 h). In conclusion, although fullness increased with food-likeness, subsequent energy intake compensation did not differ for energy/nutrients consumed in drinks compared with a food. The results also support the proposal that food intake is influenced predominantly by the immediate, but rapidly waning, post-ingestive effects of the previous ‘meal’ (rather than by changes in energy balance).

AB - Energy-containing liquids are claimed to have relatively low satiating power, although energy in liquids is not without effect on appetite. Using the preload test-meal method, effects on fullness and energy intake compensation were compared across four drinks (water, blackcurrant squash, milk and fruit smoothie) and the fresh fruit equivalent of the smoothie. Preload volumes were similar, and the energy value of each preload was 569 kJ, except for water (0 kJ). Healthy, adult participants rated the preloads for liking, enjoyment, satisfaction, familiarity and how ‘food-like’ they seemed. The preload to test-meal interval was 2 min (n = 23) or 2 h (n = 24). The effects of the preloads on fullness varied with food-likeness and the rate at which they were consumed. In contrast, energy intake compensation versus water did not differ between the energy-containing preloads, although it decreased over time (from 82% at 2 min to 12% at 2 h). In conclusion, although fullness increased with food-likeness, subsequent energy intake compensation did not differ for energy/nutrients consumed in drinks compared with a food. The results also support the proposal that food intake is influenced predominantly by the immediate, but rapidly waning, post-ingestive effects of the previous ‘meal’ (rather than by changes in energy balance).

KW - Eating rate

KW - Eating satisfaction

KW - Energy intake compensation

KW - Energy-containing drinks

KW - Fruit smoothie

KW - Fullness

KW - Liking

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85044989831&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.3390/nu10040431

DO - 10.3390/nu10040431

M3 - Article

VL - 10

SP - 1

EP - 14

JO - Nutrients

JF - Nutrients

SN - 2072-6643

IS - 4

M1 - 431

ER -