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Exercise does not increase food intake
Tuesday, October 19, 2010 9:05 am Email this article
Most exercise studies that have measured food intake have found that exercise does not increase appetite.
Nineteen ( 19 ) percent of exercise studies that have measured food intake have found an increase in appetite, 64 percent found no effect and 16 percent found a reduction in appetite according to recent review paper.
Blundell JE; King NA. Physical activity and regulation of food intake: current evidence. Med Sci Sports Exerc 1999 Nov;31(11 Suppl):S573-83.
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On Oct 20, 2010 at 3:49 am Nicole Nelson wrote:
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I have heard that the intensity of the exercise, as well as the type (cardio vs. strength training) has an impact on appetite. Did this study mention anything relating to that?
On Oct 20, 2010 at 9:09 am Larry Hobbs wrote:
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No, they did not talk about intensity or type of exercise.
I thought that strength training was better for weight loss than cardio, but I read a study in the past couple months which found that strength training did not cause much weight loss.
I'll try to find it and post it.
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