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    Ibarra, Alvin Astbury, Nerys Olli, Kaisa Alhoniemi, Esa and Tiihonen, Kirsti 2016. Effect of Polydextrose on Subjective Feelings of Appetite during the Satiation and Satiety Periods: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis. Nutrients, Vol. 8, Issue. 1, p. 45.


    Canfora, Emanuel E. and Blaak, Ellen E. 2015. The role of polydextrose in body weight control and glucose regulation. Current Opinion in Clinical Nutrition and Metabolic Care, Vol. 18, Issue. 4, p. 395.


    Ibarra, Alvin Astbury, Nerys M. Olli, Kaisa Alhoniemi, Esa and Tiihonen, Kirsti 2015. Effects of polydextrose on different levels of energy intake. A systematic review and meta-analysis. Appetite, Vol. 87, p. 30.


    Meyer, Diederick 2015.


    Olli, Kaisa Salli, Krista Alhoniemi, Esa Saarinen, Markku Ibarra, Alvin Vasankari, Tommi Rautonen, Nina and Tiihonen, Kirsti 2015. Postprandial effects of polydextrose on satiety hormone responses and subjective feelings of appetite in obese participants. Nutrition Journal, Vol. 14, Issue. 1, p. 2.


    Röytiö, H. and Ouwehand, A.C. 2014. The fermentation of polydextrose in the large intestine and its beneficial effects. Beneficial Microbes, Vol. 5, Issue. 3, p. 305.


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Polydextrose results in a dose-dependent reduction in ad libitum energy intake at a subsequent test meal

  • Nerys M. Astbury (a1) (a2), Moira A. Taylor (a1) and Ian A. Macdonald (a1)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S0007114512005776
  • Published online: 23 January 2013
Abstract

Previous studies have reported that polydextrose can reduce food intake; however, the optimal dose required to achieve this effect is currently unknown. The present study investigated the effects of consuming a range of doses of polydextrose on appetite and energy intake (EI) using a randomised within-subject, cross-over design. For this purpose, twenty-one participants (n 12 men, n 9 women) consumed an 837 kJ liquid preload containing 0 g (control), 6·3, 12·5 or 25 g polydextrose. Subjective appetite ratings were collected using visual analogue scales and an ad libitum test meal was served 90 min later. Participants recorded EI for the remainder of the day in a food diary. Test meal EI following the control preload (5756 (sem 423) kJ) was significantly higher than following the 6·3 g (5048 (sem 384) kJ), 12·5 g (4722 (sem 384) kJ) and 25 g (4362 (sem 316) kJ) preloads (P< 0·05), and EI following the 6·3 g preload was significantly higher than following the 25 g preload (P< 0·01). There were no differences in self-reported EI during the remainder of the day between the preloads containing the varying doses of polydextrose. Total EI (breakfast+preload+ad libitum test meal+remainder of the day) was significantly higher when the control preload was consumed (12 051 (sem 805) kJ) compared with either the 12·5 g (10 854 (sem 589) kJ) or 25 g (10 658 (sem 506) kJ) preload (P< 0·05). These differences in EI were not accompanied by corresponding differences in subjective appetite ratings. In summary, polydextrose effectively reduces subsequent EI in a dose-dependent manner.

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*Corresponding author: Dr N. M. Astbury, fax +1 212 523 4380, email nerys.astbury@gmail.com
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British Journal of Nutrition
  • ISSN: 0007-1145
  • EISSN: 1475-2662
  • URL: /core/journals/british-journal-of-nutrition
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