Satiety scores and satiety hormone response after sucrose-sweetened soft drink compared with isocaloric semi-skimmed milk and with non-caloric soft drink: a controlled trial

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Observational studies indicate that sugar-sweetened soft drinks (SSSD) may promote obesity, among other factors, owing to low-satiating effects. The effect of energy in drinks on appetite is still unclear. We examined the effect of two isocaloric, but macronutrient, different beverages (SSSD versus semi-skimmed milk) and two non-energy-containing beverages (aspartame-sweetened soft drink (ASSD) and water) on appetite, appetite-regulating hormones and energy intake (EI).
Original languageEnglish
JournalEuropean Journal of Clinical Nutrition
Issue number4
Pages (from-to)523-529
Number of pages7
Publication statusPublished - 2012

    Research areas

  • Adult, Animals, Appetite, Aspartame, Carbonated Beverages, Cross-Over Studies, Energy Intake, Female, Ghrelin, Glucagon-Like Peptide 1, Hormones, Humans, Hunger, Male, Milk, Obesity, Satiation, Satiety Response, Sucrose, Sweetening Agents, Young Adult

ID: 37544196