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Response to obese binge eaters to treatment by behavior therapy combined with very low calorie diet

This study examined attrition and weight loss in 235 female obese binge eaters, episodic overeaters, and nonbingers treated by a 26-week program of behavior modification and very low calorie diet. No significant differences were observed among conditions in the number of Ss who completed treatment.... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology Oct, 1992, Vol.60(5), p.808(3)
Main Author: Wadden, Thomas A.
Other Authors: Foster, Gary D. , Letizia, Kathleen A.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language:
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ID: ISSN: 0022-006X
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recordid: gale_ofa13424151
title: Response to obese binge eaters to treatment by behavior therapy combined with very low calorie diet
format: Article
creator:
  • Wadden, Thomas A.
  • Foster, Gary D.
  • Letizia, Kathleen A.
subjects:
  • Overweight Persons -- Research
  • Behavior Therapy -- Research
  • Low Calorie Diet -- Research
ispartof: Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, Oct, 1992, Vol.60(5), p.808(3)
description: This study examined attrition and weight loss in 235 female obese binge eaters, episodic overeaters, and nonbingers treated by a 26-week program of behavior modification and very low calorie diet. No significant differences were observed among conditions in the number of Ss who completed treatment. Episodic overeaters, however, were more likely than Ss in the other 2 conditions to drop out during the last 7 weeks of treatment, when Ss resumed consumption of a conventional diet. End-of-treatment weight losses for the 3 conditions, which did not differ significantly, averaged 21.5,19.4, and 21.7 kg, respectively. No significant differences were observed among conditions in weight regain (which averaged 8.8 kg) in the year following treatment, although small sample sizes prevented an adequate evaluation.
language:
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0022-006X
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0022-006X
  • 0022006X
url: Link


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titleResponse to obese binge eaters to treatment by behavior therapy combined with very low calorie diet
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subjectOverweight Persons -- Research ; Behavior Therapy -- Research ; Low Calorie Diet -- Research
descriptionThis study examined attrition and weight loss in 235 female obese binge eaters, episodic overeaters, and nonbingers treated by a 26-week program of behavior modification and very low calorie diet. No significant differences were observed among conditions in the number of Ss who completed treatment. Episodic overeaters, however, were more likely than Ss in the other 2 conditions to drop out during the last 7 weeks of treatment, when Ss resumed consumption of a conventional diet. End-of-treatment weight losses for the 3 conditions, which did not differ significantly, averaged 21.5,19.4, and 21.7 kg, respectively. No significant differences were observed among conditions in weight regain (which averaged 8.8 kg) in the year following treatment, although small sample sizes prevented an adequate evaluation.
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titleResponse to obese binge eaters to treatment by behavior therapy combined with very low calorie diet.
descriptionThis study examined attrition and weight loss in 235 female obese binge eaters, episodic overeaters, and nonbingers treated by a 26-week program of behavior modification and very low calorie diet. No significant differences were observed among conditions in the number of Ss who completed treatment. Episodic overeaters, however, were more likely than Ss in the other 2 conditions to drop out during the last 7 weeks of treatment, when Ss resumed consumption of a conventional diet. End-of-treatment weight losses for the 3 conditions, which did not differ significantly, averaged 21.5,19.4, and 21.7 kg, respectively. No significant differences were observed among conditions in weight regain (which averaged 8.8 kg) in the year following treatment, although small sample sizes prevented an adequate evaluation.
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abstractThis study examined attrition and weight loss in 235 female obese binge eaters, episodic overeaters, and nonbingers treated by a 26-week program of behavior modification and very low calorie diet. No significant differences were observed among conditions in the number of Ss who completed treatment. Episodic overeaters, however, were more likely than Ss in the other 2 conditions to drop out during the last 7 weeks of treatment, when Ss resumed consumption of a conventional diet. End-of-treatment weight losses for the 3 conditions, which did not differ significantly, averaged 21.5,19.4, and 21.7 kg, respectively. No significant differences were observed among conditions in weight regain (which averaged 8.8 kg) in the year following treatment, although small sample sizes prevented an adequate evaluation.
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