2022 - Research.com Best Female Scientist Award
2005 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Barbara J. Rolls spends much of her time researching Food science, Energy density, Obesity, Meal and Food intake. Her work on Taste and Satiety Response as part of general Food science research is often related to Preload, thus linking different fields of science. Barbara J. Rolls is investigating Internal medicine and Endocrinology as part of her examination of Obesity.
Her research in the fields of Nucleus accumbens, Thirst, Vasopressin and Hormone overlaps with other disciplines such as Bombesin-like peptides. Barbara J. Rolls integrates many fields, such as Meal and Portion size, in her works. Her Food intake research includes themes of Dietary fat, Demography, Dietary Carbohydrates, Body weight and Overeating.
Her primary areas of investigation include Food science, Energy density, Food intake, Obesity and Meal. Her work deals with themes such as Feeding behavior and Body weight, which intersect with Food science. Barbara J. Rolls focuses mostly in the field of Food intake, narrowing it down to matters related to Thirst and, in some cases, Water intake.
As part of her inquiry into Internal medicine and Endocrinology, Barbara J. Rolls is doing Obesity research. Barbara J. Rolls merges many fields, such as Meal and Portion size, in her writings. Barbara J. Rolls usually deals with Weight loss and limits it to topics linked to Overweight and Randomized controlled trial.
Her main research concerns Portion size, Meal, Energy density, Obesity and Animal science. Her Meal research is classified as research in Food science. Her work on Obesity is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Calorie.
In Crossover study, Barbara J. Rolls works on issues like Endocrinology, which are connected to Repeated measures design. Her research in Food intake intersects with topics in Taste, Cognition and Behavioural sciences. Her Internal medicine research incorporates themes from Functional magnetic resonance imaging and Energy balance.
Portion size, Obesity, Energy density, Food science and Meal are her primary areas of study. The various areas that Barbara J. Rolls examines in her Obesity study include Psychiatry, Randomized controlled trial and Calorie. Combining a variety of fields, including Energy density, Body mass index, Internal medicine and Endocrinology, are what the author presents in her essays.
Barbara J. Rolls connects Food science with Brain activity and meditation in her study. The concepts of her Meal study are interwoven with issues in Food intake and Random allocation. Her Food intake research includes themes of Taste and Demographic economics.
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Overweight, obesity, and health risk.
C. J. Billington;L. H. Epstein;N. J. Goodwin;J. O. Hill.
JAMA Internal Medicine (2000)
Portion size of food affects energy intake in normal-weight and overweight men and women
Barbara J Rolls;Erin L Morris;Liane S Roe.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2002)
Sensory specific satiety in man
Barbara J. Rolls;Edmund T. Rolls;Edward A. Rowe;Kevin Sweeney.
Physiology & Behavior (1981)
Reduced Thirst after Water Deprivation in Healthy Elderly Men
Paddy A. Phillips;Paddy A. Phillips;Paddy A. Phillips;Barbara J. Rolls;John G. G. Ledingham;John G. G. Ledingham;John G. G. Ledingham;Mary L. Forsling;Mary L. Forsling;Mary L. Forsling.
The New England Journal of Medicine (1984)
What Can Intervention Studies Tell Us about the Relationship between Fruit and Vegetable Consumption and Weight Management
Barbara J. Rolls;Julia A. Ello-Martin;M.S.P.H. Beth Carlton Tohill Ph.D..
Nutrition Reviews (2004)
The influence of food portion size and energy density on energy intake : implications for weight management
Julia A Ello-Martin;Jenny H Ledikwe;Barbara J Rolls.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2005)
Variety in a meal enhances food intake in man
Barbara J. Rolls;E.A. Rowe;E.T. Rolls;Breda Kingston.
Physiology & Behavior (1981)
Drinking induced by injection of angiotensin into the brain of the rat
A. N. Epstein;J. T. Fitzsimons;Barbara J. Rolls.
The Journal of Physiology (1970)
Increased portion size leads to increased energy intake in a restaurant meal.
Nicole Diliberti;Peter L. Bordi;Martha T. Conklin;Liane S. Roe.
Obesity Research (2004)
Nonsurgical factors that influence the outcome of bariatric surgery: a review.
L. K. G. Hsu;P. N. Benotti;P. N. Benotti;J. Dwyer;S. B. Roberts.
Psychosomatic Medicine (1998)
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