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Items: 1 to 20 of 76

1.

The Christmas factor in obesity therapy.

Andersson I, Rössner S.

Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 1992 Dec;16(12):1013-5.

PMID:
1335971
2.

How can obese weight controllers minimize weight gain during the high risk holiday season? By self-monitoring very consistently.

Boutelle KN, Kirschenbaum DS, Baker RC, Mitchell ME.

Health Psychol. 1999 Jul;18(4):364-8.

PMID:
10431937
3.

Should Ramadan be prescribed after Christmas? Obesity in the healthcare profession and the health benefits of fasting.

Hankir A, Hankir M, Zaman R.

BMJ Case Rep. 2014 Jan 15;2014. pii: bcr2013202704. doi: 10.1136/bcr-2013-202704.

4.

Night eating and weight change in middle-aged men and women.

Andersen GS, Stunkard AJ, Sørensen TI, Petersen L, Heitmann BL.

Int J Obes Relat Metab Disord. 2004 Oct;28(10):1338-43.

PMID:
15278102
5.

Enhanced food-anticipatory circadian rhythms in the genetically obese Zucker rat.

Mistlberger RE, Marchant EG.

Physiol Behav. 1999 Apr;66(2):329-35.

PMID:
10336162
6.

[Prospective study on the effect of the influence of holiday periods in the weight during a low-calory dietetic treatment].

García CG, Berná A, Sebastià N, Soriano JM.

Nutr Hosp. 2013 Nov 1;28(6):2246-51. doi: 10.3305/nutr hosp.v28in06.6880. Spanish.

7.

Relation between holiday weight gain and total energy expenditure among 40- to 69-y-old men and women (OPEN study).

Cook CM, Subar AF, Troiano RP, Schoeller DA.

Am J Clin Nutr. 2012 Mar;95(3):726-31. doi: 10.3945/ajcn.111.023036. Epub 2012 Feb 1.

8.

Effects of dietary restraint, obesity, and gender on holiday eating behavior and weight gain.

Klesges RC, Klem ML, Bene CR.

J Abnorm Psychol. 1989 Nov;98(4):499-503.

PMID:
2592685
9.
10.

No acute response of leptin to an oral fat load in obese patients and during circadian rhythm in healthy controls.

Guerci B, Hadjadj S, Quilliot D, Ziegler O, Drouin P.

Eur J Endocrinol. 2000 Nov;143(5):649-55.

11.

Weight gain reverses bone turnover and restores circadian variation of bone resorption in anorexic patients.

Caillot-Augusseau A, Lafage-Proust MH, Margaillan P, Vergely N, Faure S, Paillet S, Lang F, Alexandre C, Estour B.

Clin Endocrinol (Oxf). 2000 Jan;52(1):113-21.

PMID:
10651762
12.

Controlling access time to a high-fat diet during the inactive period protects against obesity in mice.

Haraguchi A, Aoki N, Ohtsu T, Ikeda Y, Tahara Y, Shibata S.

Chronobiol Int. 2014 Oct;31(8):935-44. doi: 10.3109/07420528.2014.931413. Epub 2014 Jul 1.

PMID:
24984029
13.

Daily rhythms of feeding in the genetically obese and lean Zucker rats.

Alingh Prins A, de Jong-Nagelsmit A, Keijser J, Strubbe JH.

Physiol Behav. 1986;38(3):423-6.

PMID:
3786523
15.

Rhythmic leptin is required for weight gain from circadian desynchronized feeding in the mouse.

Arble DM, Vitaterna MH, Turek FW.

PLoS One. 2011;6(9):e25079. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0025079. Epub 2011 Sep 19.

16.

Pulsatile secretion of ACTH and cortisol in premenopausal women: effect of obesity and body fat distribution.

Pasquali R, Biscotti D, Spinucci G, Vicennati V, Genazzani AD, Sgarbi L, Casimirri F.

Clin Endocrinol (Oxf). 1998 May;48(5):603-12.

PMID:
9666872
17.

[A peaceful Christmas Eve at the hospital].

Ramanathan R, Brabrand M, Folkestad L, Hallas P.

Ugeskr Laeger. 2011 Dec 5;173(49):3178-81. Danish.

PMID:
22142604
18.

Disruption of light-dark cycle of feeding and drinking behavior, and ambulatory activity induced by development of obesity in the Zucker rat.

Fukagawa K, Sakata T, Yoshimatsu H, Fujimoto K, Shiraishi T.

Int J Obes. 1988;12(5):481-90.

PMID:
3235267
19.

PVN-lesioned obese rats maintain ambulatory activity and its circadian rhythm.

Tokunaga K, Matsuzawa Y, Fujioka S, Kobatake T, Keno Y, Odaka H, Matsuo T, Tarui S.

Brain Res Bull. 1991 Mar;26(3):393-6.

PMID:
2049605
20.

Circadian blood pressure variation in morbidly obese hypertensive patients undergoing gastric bypass surgery.

Czupryniak L, Strzelczyk J, Pawlowski M, Loba J.

Am J Hypertens. 2005 Apr;18(4 Pt 1):446-51.

PMID:
15831351

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