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|Title: ||The effect of a dairy-based recovery beverage on post-exercise appetite and energy intake in active females|
|Authors: ||Brown, Meghan A.|
Green, Benjamin P.
James, Lewis J.
Stevenson, Emma J.
Rumbold, Penny L.S.
|Issue Date: ||2016|
|Publisher: ||© 2016 by the authors; licensee MDPI|
|Citation: ||BROWN, M.A. ... et al., 2016. The effect of a dairy-based recovery beverage on post-exercise appetite and energy intake in active females. Nutrients, 8 (6), 355.|
|Abstract: ||This study was designed to assess the effect of a dairy-based recovery beverage on post-exercise appetite and energy intake in active females. Thirteen active females completed three trials in a crossover design. Participants completed 60 min of cycling at 65% V̇O2peak, before a 120 min recovery period. On completion of cycling, participants consumed a commercially available dairy-based beverage (DBB), a commercially available carbohydrate beverage (CHO), or a water control (H2O). Non-esterified fatty acids, glucose, and appetite-related peptides alongside measures of subjective appetite were sampled at baseline and at 30 min intervals during recovery. At 120 min, energy intake was assessed in the laboratory by ad libitum assessment, and in the free-living environment by weighed food record for the remainder of the study day. Energy intake at the ad libitum lunch was lower after DBB compared to H2O (4.43 ± 0.20, 5.58 ± 0.41 MJ, respectively; p = 0.046; (95% CI: −2.28, −0.20 MJ)), but was not different to CHO (5.21 ± 0.46 MJ), with no difference between trials thereafter. Insulin and GLP-17-36 were higher following DBB compared to H2O (p = 0.015 and p = 0.001, respectively) but not to CHO (p = 1.00 and p = 0.146, respectively). In addition, glucagon was higher following DBB compared to CHO (p = 0.008) but not to H2O (p = 0.074). The results demonstrate that where DBB consumption may manifest in accelerated recovery, this may be possible without significantly affecting total energy intake and subsequent appetite-related responses relative to a CHO beverage.|
|Description: ||This article is an open access
article distributed under the terms and conditions of the Creative Commons Attribution
(CC-BY) license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/).|
|Publisher Link: ||http://dx.doi.org/10.3390/nu8060355|
|Appears in Collections:||Published Articles (Sport, Exercise and Health Sciences)|
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