Disclosures: Dr. Goldman has no conflicts of interest. Dr. Borckardt receives research support from NIAMS and NIDA at NIH, The North American Spine Society, and The American Society for Gastrointestinal Endoscopy. Drs. Canterberry, Madan, and Hanlon receive research support from NIH. Dr. Byrne has no conflicts. Dr. George has no conflicts. Dr. O'Neil receives research support from NovoNordisk, Orexigen Therapeutics, and Weight Watchers. Dr. O'Neil also receives honoraria and/or travel support from Pharmatecture, Vindico CME, Vivus, CMEducation Resources, and CMEIncite.
Executive control circuitry differentiates degree of success in weight loss following gastric-bypass surgery
Article first published online: 17 OCT 2013
Copyright © 2013 The Obesity Society
Volume 21, Issue 11, pages 2189–2196, November 2013
How to Cite
Goldman, R. L., Canterberry, M., Borckardt, J. J., Madan, A., Byrne, T. K., George, M. S., O'Neil, P. M. and Hanlon, C. A. (2013), Executive control circuitry differentiates degree of success in weight loss following gastric-bypass surgery. Obesity, 21: 2189–2196. doi: 10.1002/oby.20575
Funding agencies: This study was supported by Covidien through a grant from the Obesity Society. The following grants enabled Drs. Canterberry and Hanlon to contribute to this study: K01DA027756 (to C.H.) and T32DA02788 (to M.C.).
The first two authors equally contributed to this study. Current address for Rachel L. Goldman,Department of Psychiatry, NYU School of Medicine, Department of Surgery, Bellevue Hospital Center, 462 First Avenue, Amb Care Building 1st Floor New York, New York, USA.
- Issue published online: 1 NOV 2013
- Article first published online: 17 OCT 2013
- Manuscript Accepted: 28 JUN 2013
- Manuscript Received: 29 APR 2013
- Obesity Society . Grant Numbers: K01DA027756 (to C.H.) , T32DA02788 (to M.C.)
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