His scientific interests lie mostly in Meal, Developmental psychology, Social psychology, Appetite and Food intake. In general Meal study, his work on Sensory-specific satiety often relates to the realm of Demography, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Developmental psychology research focuses on subjects like Dietary behavior, which are linked to Dietary control, Saliva and Disinhibition.
His work in Appetite tackles topics such as Palatability which are related to areas like Chocolate milk, Animal science, Food products, Flavor and Taste. His Food intake research includes themes of Food science and Eating behavior. He is involved in the study of Food science that focuses on Expected satiety in particular.
Jeffrey M. Brunstrom mostly deals with Meal, Developmental psychology, Food science, Social psychology and Food intake. His study in Meal is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Feeding behavior, Obesity, Appetite and Palatability. His research in Appetite intersects with topics in Selection and Animal science.
His Developmental psychology study incorporates themes from Conditioning, Cognition, Flavour, Snack food and Associative learning. Many of his studies on Food science apply to Affect as well. Within one scientific family, Jeffrey M. Brunstrom focuses on topics pertaining to Expected satiety under Social psychology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Calorie.
Meal, Food choice, Demography, Obesity and Food intake are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Social psychology, Flavour and Healthy eating. His research in Obesity tackles topics such as Developmental psychology which are related to areas like Episodic memory.
Jeffrey M. Brunstrom focuses mostly in the field of Food intake, narrowing it down to matters related to Environmental health and, in some cases, Palatability, Clinical nutrition and Plant protein. He works mostly in the field of Impulsivity, limiting it down to concerns involving Between meals and, occasionally, Expected satiety. His work is dedicated to discovering how Weight loss, Calorie restriction are connected with Appetite and other disciplines.
His primary scientific interests are in Meal, Food choice, Food intake, Obesity and Clinical psychology. The Meal study combines topics in areas such as Snack food, Mindfulness and Episodic memory. His work in the fields of Expected satiety overlaps with other areas such as Visual estimation.
His Obesity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Body mass index, Communication, Randomized controlled trial, Feeding behavior and Self report. The concepts of his Clinical psychology study are interwoven with issues in Social influence and Strictly standardized mean difference, Meta-analysis. His Affect research integrates issues from Sarcopenia, Food science, Calorie and Malnutrition.
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Measuring ‘expected satiety’ in a range of common foods using a method of constant stimuli
Jeffrey M. Brunstrom;Nicholas G. Shakeshaft;Nicholas E. Scott-Samuel.
Measuring affective (liking) and non-affective (expected satiety) determinants of portion size and food reward.
Jeffrey Michael Brunstrom;Nicholas G Shakeshaft.
How Many Calories Are on Our Plate? Expected Fullness, Not Liking, Determines Meal‐size Selection
Jeffrey Michael Brunstrom;Peter J Rogers.
Playing a computer game during lunch affects fullness, memory for lunch, and later snack intake
Rose E Oldham-Cooper;Charlotte A Hardman;Charlotte E Nicoll;Peter J Rogers.
The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition (2011)
'I just can't help myself': effects of food-cue exposure in overweight and lean individuals.
D Ferriday;J M Brunstrom.
International Journal of Obesity (2011)
Acute sleep deprivation increases portion size and affects food choice in young men.
Pleunie S. Hogenkamp;Emil Nilsson;Victor C. Nilsson;Colin D. Chapman.
Effects of distraction on the development of satiety
Jeffrey Michael Brunstrom;GL Mitchell.
British Journal of Nutrition (2006)
Texture, not flavor, determines expected satiation of dairy products
Pleunie S. Hogenkamp;Annette Stafleu;Monica Mars;Jeffrey Michael Brunstrom.
How does food-cue exposure lead to larger meal sizes?
Danielle Ferriday;Jeffrey Michael Brunstrom.
British Journal of Nutrition (2008)
Cognitive biases to healthy and unhealthy food words predict change in BMI.
Raff Calitri;Emmanuel M. Pothos;Katy Tapper;Jeffrey M. Brunstrom.
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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