PuSH - Publikationsserver des Helmholtz Zentrums München

Thienel, M. ; Fritsche, A. ; Heinrichs, M.* ; Peter, A. ; Ewers, M.* ; Lehnert, H.* ; Born, J. ; Hallschmid, M.

Oxytocin's inhibitory effect on food intake is stronger in obese than normal-weight men.

Int. J. Obes. 40, 1707-1714 (2016)
Verlagsversion DOI
Open Access Gold (Paid Option)
Creative Commons Lizenzvertrag
BACKGROUND/OBJECTIVES: Animal studies and pilot experiments in men indicate that the hypothalamic neuropeptide oxytocin limits food intake, and raise the question of its potential to improve metabolic control in obesity. SUBJECTS/METHODS: We compared the effect of central nervous oxytocin administration (24 IU) via the intranasal route on ingestive behaviour and metabolic function in 18 young obese men with the results in a group of 20 normal-weight men. In double-blind, placebo-controlled experiments, ad libitum food intake from a test buffet was examined in fasted subjects 45 min after oxytocin administration, followed by the assessment of postprandial, reward-driven snack intake. Energy expenditure was repeatedly assessed by indirect calorimetry and blood was sampled to determine concentrations of blood glucose and hormones. RESULTS: Oxytocin markedly reduced hunger-driven food intake in the fasted state in obese but not in normal-weight men, and led to a reduction in snack consumption in both groups, whereas energy expenditure remained generally unaffected. Hypothalamic-pituitary-adrenal axis secretion and the postprandial rise in plasma glucose were blunted by oxytocin in both groups. CONCLUSIONS:
Altmetric
Weitere Metriken?
Zusatzinfos bearbeiten [➜Einloggen]
Publikationstyp Artikel: Journalartikel
Dokumenttyp Wissenschaftlicher Artikel
Schlagwörter Intranasal Oxytocin; Brain; Reward; Stress; Rats; Pathways; Nucleus; Neurons; Humans; Safety
ISSN (print) / ISBN 0307-0565
e-ISSN 1476-5497
Quellenangaben Band: 40, Heft: 11, Seiten: 1707-1714 Artikelnummer: , Supplement: ,
Verlag Nature Publishing Group
Verlagsort London
Begutachtungsstatus Peer reviewed