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Module Reading List

Theory and Intervention in Food and Nutrition, 2021/22, Semester 2
Professor Marion Hetherington
Tutor information is taken from the Module Catalogue
  1. Talbot, C. V., & Branley-Bell, D. (2020). #BetterHealth: A qualitative analysis of reactions to the UK government’s better health campaign. Journal of Health Psychology,
  2. Flint, S. W., & Reale, S. (2018). Weight stigma in frequent exercisers: Overt, demeaning and condescending. Journal of Health Psychology, 23(5), 710-719.
  3. Thomas SL, Lewis S, Hyde J, Castle D, Komesaroff P. " The solution needs to be complex." Obese adults' attitudes about the effectiveness of individual and population based interventions for obesity. BMC Public Health. 2010 Dec;10(1):1-9.
  4. Thomas, S. L., Hyde, J., Karunaratne, A., Herbert, D., & Komesaroff, P. A. (2008). Being ‘fat’ in today’s world: a qualitative study of the lived experiences of people with obesity in Australia. Health expectations, 11(4), 321-330.
  5. Bristow, C., Meurer, C., Simmonds, J., & Snell, T. (2020). Anti-obesity public health messages and risk factors for disordered eating: a systematic review. Health promotion international, 35(6), 1551-1569.
  6. Ramos Salas, X., Forhan, M., Caulfield, T., Sharma, A. M., & Raine, K. D. (2019). Addressing internalized weight bias and changing damaged social identities for people living with obesity. Frontiers in psychology, 10, 1409.
  7. Chambers, S., Boydell, N., Ford, A., & Eadie, D. (2020). Learning from the implementation of Universal Free School Meals in Scotland using Normalisation Process Theory: Lessons for policymakers to engage multiple stakeholders. Food Policy95, 101936.
  8. Harvey, K. (2016). “When I go to bed hungry and sleep, I'm not hungry”: children and parents' experiences of food insecurity. Appetite99, 235-244.
  9. Loopstra, R. (2018). Interventions to address household food insecurity in high-income countries. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society77(3), 270-281.

10. Parnham, J. C., Laverty, A. A., Majeed, A., & Vamos, E. P. (2020). Half of children entitled to free school meals did not have access to the scheme during COVID-19 lockdown in the UK. Public Health187, 161-164.

11. Purdam, K., Garratt, E. A., & Esmail, A. (2016). Hungry? Food insecurity, social stigma and embarrassment in the UKSociology50(6), 1072-1088.

12. Heshka, S., & Allison, D. B. (2001). Is obesity a disease?. International journal of obesity25(10), 1401-1404.

13. Bjorntorp, P. (2002). Definition and classification of obesity. Eating disorders and obesity: A comprehensive handbook2, 377-381. Available as an Online Course Reading in Minerva 

14. Jastreboff, A. M., Kotz, C. M., Kahan, S., Kelly, A. S., & Heymsfield, S. B. (2019). Obesity as a disease: the obesity society 2018 position statement. Obesity27(1), 7-9.

15. Campos, P., Saguy, A., Ernsberger, P., Oliver, E., & Gaesser, G. (2006). The epidemiology of overweight and obesity: public health crisis or moral panic?. International journal of epidemiology35(1), 55-60.

16. Johnstone A. Fasting for weight loss: an effective strategy or latest dieting trend? Int J Obes (Lond). 2015 May;39(5):727-33. doi: 10.1038/ijo.2014.214. Epub 2014 Dec 26. PMID: 25540982.

 17. Hoddy, K.K., Marlatt, K.L., Çetinkaya, H. and Ravussin, E. (2020), Intermittent Fasting and Metabolic Health: From Religious Fast to Time-Restricted Feeding. Obesity, 28: S29-S37.

 18. Varady KA, Cienfuegos S, Ezpeleta M, Gabel K. Cardiometabolic Benefits of Intermittent Fasting. Annu Rev Nutr. 2021 Oct 11;41:333-361. doi: 10.1146/annurev-nutr-052020-041327. PMID: 34633860.

 19. Trepanowski JF, Kroeger CM, Barnosky A, et al. Effect of Alternate-Day Fasting on Weight Loss, Weight Maintenance, and Cardioprotection Among Metabolically Healthy Obese Adults: A Randomized Clinical Trial. JAMA Intern Med.2017;177(7):930–938. doi:10.1001/jamainternmed.2017.0936

 20. Special Issue of Obesity:

 21. Bjerre N, Holm L, Quist JS, Færch K, Hempler NF. Watching, keeping and squeezing time to lose weight: Implications of time-restricted eating in daily life. Appetite. 2021 Jun 1;161:105138. doi: 10.1016/j.appet.2021.105138.

 22. Parr EB, Devlin BL, Radford BE, Hawley JA. A Delayed Morning and Earlier Evening Time-Restricted Feeding Protocol for Improving Glycemic Control and Dietary Adherence in Men with Overweight/Obesity: A Randomized Controlled Trial. Nutrients. 2020 Feb 17;12(2):505. doi: 10.3390/nu12020505.

23. Beaulieu, K., Hopkins, M., Blundell, J., Finlayson, G. (2018). Homeostatic and non-homeostatic appetite control along the spectrum of physical activity levels: An updated perspective. Physiology & Behaviour, 192, (23-29).

24. King, N., Hopkins, M., Caudwell, P., Stubbs, R., & Blundell, J. (2008). Individual Variability Following 12 Weeks of Supervised Exercise: Identification and Characterization of Compensation for Exercise-Induced Weight Loss. International Journal of Obesity, 32(1), 177-184.

25. Caudwell, P., Gibbons, C., Hopkins, M., Naslund, E., King, N., Finlayson, G., & Blundell, J. (2011). The influence of physical activity on appetite control: An experimental system to understand the relationship between exercise-induced energy expenditure and energy intake. Proceedings of the Nutrition Society,70(2), 171-180.

26. King, N., Caudwell, P., Hopkins, M., Stubbs, R., Naslund, E. & Blundell, J.E. (2009) Dual-process action of exercise on appetite control: increase in orexigenic drive but improvement in meal-induced satiety,The American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 90(4), 921–927.


This list was last updated on 19/01/2022