Physical inactivity, appetite regulation and obesity

Neil King, Rachel C. Colley, Nuala Byrne, Andrew Hills, J E Blundell

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Extract:
The sedentary lifestyle is associated with chronic disease and ill health. The asymmetrical pressures imposed by the environment which facilitate inactivity whilst simultaneously providing an increased opportunity to over-consume food promote a susceptibility to gain weight. the inability of the appetite system to down regulate food intake in response to inactivity compounds the problem. Exercise and dietary interventions could help by promoting a negative energy balance. However, individual variability and compensatory responses to energy balance perturbations need to be understood so that weight management can be tailored to suit individuals.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationFat matters
Subtitle of host publicationFrom sociology to science
Place of PublicationCumbria
PublisherM & K Publishing
Pages105-113
Number of pages9
Edition1
ISBN (Print)9781905539390
Publication statusPublished - 2010
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Sedentary Lifestyle
Appetite Regulation
Appetite
Weight Gain
Chronic Disease
Down-Regulation
Obesity
Eating
Pressure
Weights and Measures
Food
Health

Cite this

King, N., Colley, R. C., Byrne, N., Hills, A., & Blundell, J. E. (2010). Physical inactivity, appetite regulation and obesity. In Fat matters: From sociology to science (1 ed., pp. 105-113). Cumbria: M & K Publishing.
King, Neil ; Colley, Rachel C. ; Byrne, Nuala ; Hills, Andrew ; Blundell, J E. / Physical inactivity, appetite regulation and obesity. Fat matters: From sociology to science. 1. ed. Cumbria : M & K Publishing, 2010. pp. 105-113
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King, N, Colley, RC, Byrne, N, Hills, A & Blundell, JE 2010, Physical inactivity, appetite regulation and obesity. in Fat matters: From sociology to science. 1 edn, M & K Publishing, Cumbria, pp. 105-113.

Physical inactivity, appetite regulation and obesity. / King, Neil; Colley, Rachel C.; Byrne, Nuala; Hills, Andrew; Blundell, J E.

Fat matters: From sociology to science. 1. ed. Cumbria : M & K Publishing, 2010. p. 105-113.

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterResearchpeer-review

TY - CHAP

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AU - Colley, Rachel C.

AU - Byrne, Nuala

AU - Hills, Andrew

AU - Blundell, J E

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Y1 - 2010

N2 - Extract:The sedentary lifestyle is associated with chronic disease and ill health. The asymmetrical pressures imposed by the environment which facilitate inactivity whilst simultaneously providing an increased opportunity to over-consume food promote a susceptibility to gain weight. the inability of the appetite system to down regulate food intake in response to inactivity compounds the problem. Exercise and dietary interventions could help by promoting a negative energy balance. However, individual variability and compensatory responses to energy balance perturbations need to be understood so that weight management can be tailored to suit individuals.

AB - Extract:The sedentary lifestyle is associated with chronic disease and ill health. The asymmetrical pressures imposed by the environment which facilitate inactivity whilst simultaneously providing an increased opportunity to over-consume food promote a susceptibility to gain weight. the inability of the appetite system to down regulate food intake in response to inactivity compounds the problem. Exercise and dietary interventions could help by promoting a negative energy balance. However, individual variability and compensatory responses to energy balance perturbations need to be understood so that weight management can be tailored to suit individuals.

M3 - Chapter

SN - 9781905539390

SP - 105

EP - 113

BT - Fat matters

PB - M & K Publishing

CY - Cumbria

ER -

King N, Colley RC, Byrne N, Hills A, Blundell JE. Physical inactivity, appetite regulation and obesity. In Fat matters: From sociology to science. 1 ed. Cumbria: M & K Publishing. 2010. p. 105-113