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Rigshospitalet - a part of Copenhagen University Hospital
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Supplementation by thylakoids to a high carbohydrate meal decreases feelings of hunger, elevates CCK levels and prevents postprandial hypoglycaemia in overweight women

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  2. Predicting consumers' intention to consume ready-to-eat meals. The role of moral attitude

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  1. Oral D/L-3-Hydroxybutyrate stimulates cholecystokinin and insulin secretion and slows gastric emptying in healthy males

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  2. Bilio-enteric flow and plasma concentrations of bile acids after gastric bypass and sleeve gastrectomy

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  3. Circadian variations in plasma concentrations of cholecystokinin and gastrin in man

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  4. Increased oral sodium chloride intake in humans amplifies selectively postprandial GLP-1 but not GIP, CCK, and gastrin in plasma

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  • Eva-Lena Stenblom
  • Caroline Montelius
  • Karolina Östbring
  • Maria Håkansson
  • Sofia Nilsson
  • Jens F Rehfeld
  • Charlotte Erlanson-Albertsson
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Thylakoids are chlorophyll-containing membranes in chloroplasts that have been isolated from green leaves. It has been previously shown that thylakoids supplemented with a high-fat meal can affect cholecystokinin (CCK), ghrelin, insulin and blood lipids in humans, and can act to suppress food intake and prevent body weight gain in rodents. This study investigates the addition of thylakoids to a high carbohydrate meal and its effects upon hunger motivation and fullness, and the levels of glucose, insulin, CCK, ghrelin and tumour necrosis factor (TNF)-alpha in overweight women. Twenty moderately overweight female subjects received test meals on three different occasions; two thylakoid enriched and one control, separated by 1 week. The test meals consisted of a high carbohydrate Swedish breakfast, with or without addition of thylakoids. Blood samples and VAS-questionnaires were evaluated over a 4-h period. Addition of thylakoids suppressed hunger motivation and increased secretion of CCK from 180 min, and prevented postprandial hypoglycaemia from 90 min following food intake. These effects indicate that thylakoids may intensify signals of satiety. This study therefore suggests that the dietary addition of thylakoids could aid efforts to reduce food intake and prevent compensational eating later in the day, which may help to reduce body weight over time.
Original languageEnglish
JournalAppetite
Volume68
Pages (from-to)118-23
Number of pages6
ISSN0195-6663
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Sep 2013

    Research areas

  • Adult, Aged, Blood Glucose, Cholecystokinin, Diet, Dietary Carbohydrates, Dietary Supplements, Female, Ghrelin, Humans, Hunger, Hypoglycemia, Insulin, Middle Aged, Overweight, Postprandial Period, Questionnaires, Satiation, Satiety Response, Single-Blind Method, Thylakoids, Time Factors, Tumor Necrosis Factor-alpha

ID: 41955309