Study Title and Description
Learned liking versus inborn delight: can sweetness give sensual pleasure or is it just motivating?
Key Questions Addressed
|1||What are the association between low-calorie sweeteners and health?|
Primary Publication Information
|Title||Learned liking versus inborn delight: can sweetness give sensual pleasure or is it just motivating?|
|Author||Booth DA, Higgs S, Schneider J, Klinkenberg I.|
|Country||School of Psychology, University of Birmingham, Edgbaston, Birmingham B15 2TT, United Kingdom. firstname.lastname@example.org|
Pubmed ID: 20921573
Secondary Publication Information
There are currently no secondary publications defined for this study.
Extraction Form: LCS-RCT
|Question... Follow Up||Answer||Follow-up Answer|
|LCS vs sugar/ or others||1|
|Outcomes||Ratings on motivation to drink each beverage (made up of different concentrations)|
|Age (mean or range)||nr|
|Number analyzed (intervention)||nr|
|Number analyzed (control)||nr|
|Baseline health (coded)||Healthy|
|Duration (coded)||<1 day|
|Primary (Most important outcome)||appetite|
|Hypotheses/Aim(s) of Study||Two hypotheses were tested in the present experiment. We first examined whether an underlying tendency to move the tongue in response to the taste of sugar can override the acquired motivation to reject a drink that is excessively sweet. Second, we tested whether strong sweetness can elicit signs of positive affect that the learned liking for moderate sweetness does not evoke.|
Results & Comparisons
No Results found.