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Weight loss and long-term follow-up of severely obese individuals treated with an intense behavioral program [Erratum: 2007 Mar., v. 31, no. 3, p. 565.]

Objective: To review weight loss and maintenance for severely obese individuals enrolled in intensive behavioral weight loss program using very-low or low-energy diets. Design: Chart review of consecutively treated patients between 1995 and 2002 seen at three weight loss centers. Subjects: One thous... Full description

Journal Title: International journal of obesity : journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity 2007, Vol.31(3), pp.488-493
Main Author: Anderson , J.W.
Other Authors: Grant , L. , Gotthelf , L. , Stifler , L.T.P.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0307-0565
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recordid: faoagrisUS201300779652
title: Weight loss and long-term follow-up of severely obese individuals treated with an intense behavioral program [Erratum: 2007 Mar., v. 31, no. 3, p. 565.]
format: Article
creator:
  • Anderson , J.W.
  • Grant , L.
  • Gotthelf , L.
  • Stifler , L.T.P.
subjects:
  • Very Low Calorie Diet
  • Weight Loss
  • Behavior Modification
  • Adverse Effects
  • Diet Therapy
  • Obesity
  • Adults
  • Weight Control Programs
  • Body Weight
  • Low Calorie Diet
  • Meal Replacements
  • Intensive Programs
ispartof: International journal of obesity : journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity, 2007, Vol.31(3), pp.488-493
description: Objective: To review weight loss and maintenance for severely obese individuals enrolled in intensive behavioral weight loss program using very-low or low-energy diets. Design: Chart review of consecutively treated patients between 1995 and 2002 seen at three weight loss centers. Subjects: One thousand five hundred and thirty one patients with severe obesity (greater than or equal to 40 kg/m2) treated in three cities ('Study Group'). Of these, 1100 completed the 12-week core curriculum ('Completer Group'). Weight loss greater than or equal to 100 lbs (>45 kg) was seen in 268 patients ('100-Pound Group'). Measurements: Charts were reviewed for baseline characteristics, weekly weights, follow-up weights and side effects. Results: In the Study Group, average weight loss+/-s.e. for 998 women was 23.9+/-0.6 kg (18.5% of initial body weight (IBW)) and for 533 men was 36.0+/-1.0 kg (22.5%) over 30 weeks. For Completers, average weight loss for women was 30.8+/-0.6 kg (23.9%) and for men was 42.6+/-1.1 kg (26.7%) over 39 weeks. In the 100-Pound Group, average weight loss for women was 58.2+/-1.2 kg (41.5%) in 65 weeks and for men was 65.7+/-1.5 kg (37.5%) in 51 weeks. Side effects, assessed in 100 patients losing >45 kg, were mild to moderate in severity. Severe adverse events unrelated to the diet were noted in 5% of patients and during weight loss 1% had elective cholecystectomies. Follow-up weights were available for 86% of Completers at an average of 72 weeks with average maintenance of 23 kg or 59% of weight loss; follow-up weights were available for 94% of the 100-Pound Group at an average of 95 weeks with average maintenance of 41 kg or 65% of weight loss maintained. Conclusions: Intensive behavioral treatment with meal replacements is a safe and effective weight-loss strategy for selected severely obese individuals. ; Includes references ; p. 488-493.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0307-0565
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 03070565
  • 0307-0565
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titleWeight loss and long-term follow-up of severely obese individuals treated with an intense behavioral program [Erratum: 2007 Mar., v. 31, no. 3, p. 565.]
creatorAnderson , J.W. ; Grant , L. ; Gotthelf , L. ; Stifler , L.T.P.
ispartofInternational journal of obesity : journal of the International Association for the Study of Obesity, 2007, Vol.31(3), pp.488-493
identifierISSN: 0307-0565
subjectVery Low Calorie Diet ; Weight Loss ; Behavior Modification ; Adverse Effects ; Diet Therapy ; Obesity ; Adults ; Weight Control Programs ; Body Weight ; Low Calorie Diet ; Meal Replacements ; Intensive Programs
descriptionObjective: To review weight loss and maintenance for severely obese individuals enrolled in intensive behavioral weight loss program using very-low or low-energy diets. Design: Chart review of consecutively treated patients between 1995 and 2002 seen at three weight loss centers. Subjects: One thousand five hundred and thirty one patients with severe obesity (greater than or equal to 40 kg/m2) treated in three cities ('Study Group'). Of these, 1100 completed the 12-week core curriculum ('Completer Group'). Weight loss greater than or equal to 100 lbs (>45 kg) was seen in 268 patients ('100-Pound Group'). Measurements: Charts were reviewed for baseline characteristics, weekly weights, follow-up weights and side effects. Results: In the Study Group, average weight loss+/-s.e. for 998 women was 23.9+/-0.6 kg (18.5% of initial body weight (IBW)) and for 533 men was 36.0+/-1.0 kg (22.5%) over 30 weeks. For Completers, average weight loss for women was 30.8+/-0.6 kg (23.9%) and for men was 42.6+/-1.1 kg (26.7%) over 39 weeks. In the 100-Pound Group, average weight loss for women was 58.2+/-1.2 kg (41.5%) in 65 weeks and for men was 65.7+/-1.5 kg (37.5%) in 51 weeks. Side effects, assessed in 100 patients losing >45 kg, were mild to moderate in severity. Severe adverse events unrelated to the diet were noted in 5% of patients and during weight loss 1% had elective cholecystectomies. Follow-up weights were available for 86% of Completers at an average of 72 weeks with average maintenance of 23 kg or 59% of weight loss; follow-up weights were available for 94% of the 100-Pound Group at an average of 95 weeks with average maintenance of 41 kg or 65% of weight loss maintained. Conclusions: Intensive behavioral treatment with meal replacements is a safe and effective weight-loss strategy for selected severely obese individuals. ; Includes references ; p. 488-493.
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titleWeight loss and long-term follow-up of severely obese individuals treated with an intense behavioral program [Erratum: 2007 Mar., v. 31, no. 3, p. 565.]
descriptionObjective: To review weight loss and maintenance for severely obese individuals enrolled in intensive behavioral weight loss program using very-low or low-energy diets. Design: Chart review of consecutively treated patients between 1995 and 2002 seen at three weight loss centers. Subjects: One thousand five hundred and thirty one patients with severe obesity (greater than or equal to 40 kg/m2) treated in three cities ('Study Group'). Of these, 1100 completed the 12-week core curriculum ('Completer Group'). Weight loss greater than or equal to 100 lbs (>45 kg) was seen in 268 patients ('100-Pound Group'). Measurements: Charts were reviewed for baseline characteristics, weekly weights, follow-up weights and side effects. Results: In the Study Group, average weight loss+/-s.e. for 998 women was 23.9+/-0.6 kg (18.5% of initial body weight (IBW)) and for 533 men was 36.0+/-1.0 kg (22.5%) over 30 weeks. For Completers, average weight loss for women was 30.8+/-0.6 kg (23.9%) and for men was 42.6+/-1.1 kg (26.7%) over 39 weeks. In the 100-Pound Group, average weight loss for women was 58.2+/-1.2 kg (41.5%) in 65 weeks and for men was 65.7+/-1.5 kg (37.5%) in 51 weeks. Side effects, assessed in 100 patients losing >45 kg, were mild to moderate in severity. Severe adverse events unrelated to the diet were noted in 5% of patients and during weight loss 1% had elective cholecystectomies. Follow-up weights were available for 86% of Completers at an average of 72 weeks with average maintenance of 23 kg or 59% of weight loss; follow-up weights were available for 94% of the 100-Pound Group at an average of 95 weeks with average maintenance of 41 kg or 65% of weight loss maintained. Conclusions: Intensive behavioral treatment with meal replacements is a safe and effective weight-loss strategy for selected severely obese individuals. ; Includes references ; p. 488-493.
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abstractObjective: To review weight loss and maintenance for severely obese individuals enrolled in intensive behavioral weight loss program using very-low or low-energy diets. Design: Chart review of consecutively treated patients between 1995 and 2002 seen at three weight loss centers. Subjects: One thousand five hundred and thirty one patients with severe obesity (greater than or equal to 40 kg/m2) treated in three cities ('Study Group'). Of these, 1100 completed the 12-week core curriculum ('Completer Group'). Weight loss greater than or equal to 100 lbs (>45 kg) was seen in 268 patients ('100-Pound Group'). Measurements: Charts were reviewed for baseline characteristics, weekly weights, follow-up weights and side effects. Results: In the Study Group, average weight loss+/-s.e. for 998 women was 23.9+/-0.6 kg (18.5% of initial body weight (IBW)) and for 533 men was 36.0+/-1.0 kg (22.5%) over 30 weeks. For Completers, average weight loss for women was 30.8+/-0.6 kg (23.9%) and for men was 42.6+/-1.1 kg (26.7%) over 39 weeks. In the 100-Pound Group, average weight loss for women was 58.2+/-1.2 kg (41.5%) in 65 weeks and for men was 65.7+/-1.5 kg (37.5%) in 51 weeks. Side effects, assessed in 100 patients losing >45 kg, were mild to moderate in severity. Severe adverse events unrelated to the diet were noted in 5% of patients and during weight loss 1% had elective cholecystectomies. Follow-up weights were available for 86% of Completers at an average of 72 weeks with average maintenance of 23 kg or 59% of weight loss; follow-up weights were available for 94% of the 100-Pound Group at an average of 95 weeks with average maintenance of 41 kg or 65% of weight loss maintained. Conclusions: Intensive behavioral treatment with meal replacements is a safe and effective weight-loss strategy for selected severely obese individuals.
doi10.1038/sj.ijo.0803423
eissn14765497