Over 60s with poor appetite were found to have less variety of gut bacteria than those with healthier appetites. Additionally, those with good appetites had more microbes associated with diets rich in fruits and vegetables.
A new study opens the door for new treatments to help treat obesity and other eating disorders.
Researchers report their discovery could open new doors for the development of drugs to control obesity and weight gain.
Recent findings from University of Warwick researchers could help find new treatments to control eating habits that lead to obesity. Researchers discovered tanycytes detect amino acids from food and directly 'tell' the brain when we feel full. Certain food, such as chicken, lentils and avocados, activate tanycytes and make us feel fuller quicker.
A new study reports obese teens have disrupted connectivity between numerous areas of the brain involved in appetite regulation.
A new study reports human fat cells have their own internal clocks and circadian rhythms which affect metabolic functions.
The brain regulates hunger and appetite by releasing a neuropeptide through cerebrospinal fluid, researchers report.
A new study reports brown fat interacts with secretin, a gut hormone, to signal the feeling of fullness to the brain while eating.
According to a new study, twenty minutes after a meal, gut microbes produce proteins that suppress the desire for feeding in animals.