Nutrition Psychology: Improving Dietary Adherence: Improving Dietary Adherence
Jones & Bartlett Publishers, Oct 22, 2010 - Health & Fitness - 235 pages
Nutrition Psychology: Improving Dietary Adherence presents prominent psychological theories that are known to drive human eating behavior, and reveal how these models can be transformed into proactive strategies for adhering to healthy dietary regimens.
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THE BEHAVIORAL PERSPECTIVE
Theories of Behavioral Change
Perception Visualization and Eating Patterns
SelfPerception and Eating Patterns
Emotion Perception and Eating Patterns
activity ADHERENCE SCENARIO adult American anorexia nervosa appetite association attitude attribute behavior change believed body body’s brain calories carbohydrates cause chocolate classical conditioning client cognitive cognitive dissonance consistent consume craving cultural defense mechanisms developed diet dietitian drink eating behavior eating disorder eating patterns eating plan effect emotional eating environment Evolutionary psychologists experience factors feel female food item Freud ghrelin habituation havior healthy eating hormones human behavior increase individual individual’s influence Journal of Personality leptin meal mental mere exposure effect mind mood motivation nontasters norms nutrition adherence obesity occur one’s one’s eating overweight participants perceived percent perception process perspective persuasive portion positive psychoanalytic Pygmalion effect response restaurant role satiety self-concept self-efficacy self-serving bias signals sleep snack social comparison Social Psychology specific stage stimuli stomach strategies sugar supertasters taste tasters theory transtheoretical model Tricia’s typically unconscious vegetables visualization Wansink women