Fat Taste Sensitivity Is Associated with Short-Term and Habitual Fat Intake
AbstractEvidence suggests individuals less sensitive to fat taste (high fat taste thresholds (FTT)) may be overweight or obese and consume greater amounts of dietary fat than more sensitive individuals. The aims of this study were to assess associations between FTT, anthropometric measurements, fat intake, and liking of fatty foods. FTT was assessed in 69 Australian females (mean age 41.3 (15.6) (SD) years and mean body mass index 26.3 (5.7) kg/m2) by a 3-alternate forced choice methodology and transformed to an ordinal scale (FT rank). Food liking was assessed by hedonic ratings of high-fat and reduced-fat foods, and a 24-h food recall and food frequency questionnaire was completed. Linear mixed regression models were fitted. FT rank was associated with dietary % energy from fat (
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Costanzo, A.; Orellana, L.; Nowson, C.; Duesing, K.; Keast, R. Fat Taste Sensitivity Is Associated with Short-Term and Habitual Fat Intake. Nutrients 2017, 9, 781.
Costanzo A, Orellana L, Nowson C, Duesing K, Keast R. Fat Taste Sensitivity Is Associated with Short-Term and Habitual Fat Intake. Nutrients. 2017; 9(7):781.Chicago/Turabian Style
Costanzo, Andrew; Orellana, Liliana; Nowson, Caryl; Duesing, Konsta; Keast, Russell. 2017. "Fat Taste Sensitivity Is Associated with Short-Term and Habitual Fat Intake." Nutrients 9, no. 7: 781.
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