The effect of temperature cues on food intake

B.M.E. Briers, D.P.K. Lerouge

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterScientificpeer-review

Abstract

Emerging literature points to, but lacks evidence, on effects of temperature exposure – heating versus air conditioning - on food intake. This study addresses that void by illustrating that people who feel cold indeed eat more. Moreover, we show that exposure to cold primes is already sufficient to activate this behavior.
Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAdvances in Consumer Research
Place of PublicationSt. Louis
PublisherAssociation for Consumer Research (ACR)
VolumeXXXIX
Publication statusPublished - 2011

Publication series

NameAdvances in Consumer Research
VolumeXXXIX

Fingerprint

Temperature
Food
Air conditioning
Heating

Cite this

Briers, B. M. E., & Lerouge, D. P. K. (2011). The effect of temperature cues on food intake. In Advances in Consumer Research (Vol. XXXIX). (Advances in Consumer Research; Vol. XXXIX). St. Louis: Association for Consumer Research (ACR).
Briers, B.M.E. ; Lerouge, D.P.K. / The effect of temperature cues on food intake. Advances in Consumer Research. Vol. XXXIX St. Louis : Association for Consumer Research (ACR), 2011. (Advances in Consumer Research).
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Briers, BME & Lerouge, DPK 2011, The effect of temperature cues on food intake. in Advances in Consumer Research. vol. XXXIX, Advances in Consumer Research, vol. XXXIX, Association for Consumer Research (ACR), St. Louis.

The effect of temperature cues on food intake. / Briers, B.M.E.; Lerouge, D.P.K.

Advances in Consumer Research. Vol. XXXIX St. Louis : Association for Consumer Research (ACR), 2011. (Advances in Consumer Research; Vol. XXXIX).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingChapterScientificpeer-review

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Briers BME, Lerouge DPK. The effect of temperature cues on food intake. In Advances in Consumer Research. Vol. XXXIX. St. Louis: Association for Consumer Research (ACR). 2011. (Advances in Consumer Research).