Do disinhibited eaters pay increased attention to food cues?
MetadataShow full item record
The Three Factors Eating Questionnaire's measure of disinhibited eating is a robust predictor of long-term weight gain. This experiment explored if disinhibited eaters display attentional bias to food cues. Participants (N = 45) completed a visual dot probe task which measured responses to food (energy dense and low energy foods) and neutral cues. Picture pairs were displayed either for a 100 ms or 2000 ms duration. All participants displayed attentional bias for energy dense food items. Indices of attentional bias were largest in disinhibited eaters. Attentional bias in disinhibited eaters appeared to be underpinned by facilitated attention.
Seage, C.H. and Lee, M. (2017) 'Do disinhibited eaters pay increased attention to food cues?', Appetite, 108, pp.151-155
This article was published in Appetite on 28 September 2016 (online), available at http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2016.09.031
Cardiff Metropolitan University (Grant ID: Cardiff Metropolian (Internal))
Except where otherwise noted, this item's license is described as https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/
Showing items related by title, author, subject and abstract.
Dunne, Annmarie (Cardiff Metropolitan University, 2017-06-01)Previous research suggests that individuals diagnosed with clinical eating disorder exhibit attentional bias towards disorder relevant information. This phenomenon has also been found within non-clinical samples e.g. ...
Imbert, Jean-Paul; Hodgetts, Helen M.; Parise, Robert; Vachon, François; Dehais, Frédéric; Tremblay, Sébastian (Taylor Francis, 2014)Large display screens are common in supervisory tasks, meaning that alerts are often perceived in peripheral vision. Five air traffic control notification designs were evaluated in their ability to capture attention during ...
How Does the Attention of Children alter with the Moment-to-Moment Fluctuating Sound Pressure Levels in Mainstream Classrooms? Boyd, Louise (Cardiff Metropolitan University, 2009)To enable a child to thrive within an educational setting the classroom environment needs to be one that promotes a child’s hearing and attention. However, the acoustic environment of a classroom is not always an advantageous ...