Fasting biases brain reward systems towards high-calorie foods
Article first published online: 7 OCT 2009
© The Authors (2009). Journal Compilation © Federation of European Neuroscience Societies and Blackwell Publishing Ltd
European Journal of Neuroscience
Volume 30, Issue 8, pages 1625–1635, October 2009
How to Cite
Goldstone, A. P., Prechtl de Hernandez, C. G., Beaver, J. D., Muhammed, K., Croese, C., Bell, G., Durighel, G., Hughes, E., Waldman, A. D., Frost, G. and Bell, J. D. (2009), Fasting biases brain reward systems towards high-calorie foods. European Journal of Neuroscience, 30: 1625–1635. doi: 10.1111/j.1460-9568.2009.06949.x
- Issue published online: 19 OCT 2009
- Article first published online: 7 OCT 2009
- Received 25 March 2009, revised 13 August 2009, accepted 18 August 2009
Fig. S1. Brain activation on viewing objects or flashing checkerboard is not influenced by breakfast consumption.
Table S1. Increased appetite when fasted.
Table S2. Fasting increases magnitude of activation in brain reward systems for high-calorie food vs. low-calorie food contrast.
Table S3. Similar ROI BOLD activation on viewing flashing checkerboard when fasted or fed.
Table S4. Activation within whole brain when viewing high-calorie vs. low-calorie foods when fasted.
Table S5. Activation within whole brain when viewing high-calorie vs. low-calorie foods when fed.
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