Datasets for the project: "Strategy to minimize the adverse effects of replacing an obesogenic diet with a standard diet on behavioral and neuroendocrine parameters in an animal model."

Published: 10 February 2021| Version 1 | DOI: 10.17632/wzdysthmg3.1
Contributors:
Breno Picin Casagrande,
,

Description

Collected data of the project entitled "Strategy to minimize the adverse effects of replacing an obesogenic diet with a standard diet on behavioral and neuroendocrine parameters in an animal model." Researcher in charge: Debora Estadella Researcher in charge of data collection: Breno Picin Casagrande Date of data collection: 01/11/2020 - present Financial support: FAPESP (2019/22511-3) This dataset will comprehend all data generated from this project. It includes plain dataset files (.csv), video recordings (.mp4), microphotographs (.tiff), pictures (.tiff), and general information on the project. For now, only the metadata will be available due to ethical issues. Project's Abstract It is estimated that low-quality obesogenic diets are responsible for more than a fifth of the world's deaths. This inadequate dietary pattern and the increase in adiposity are related to several metabolic changes and complications, most of which are inflammatory. Additionally, some behavioral changes are associated with their consumption. In order to prevent the worsening of morbidity and mortality associated with this form of unhealthy eating, it is necessary to introduce an energetic and nutritionally balanced diet. While the consumption of obesogenic diets alleviates the stress response and stimulates the reward system, the interruption of its consumption tends to intensify the response to stress and decrease the response of the reward system. In addition, with the withdrawal of the obesogenic diet, both in clinical and experimental studies, metabolic and behavioral changes are observed that hinder weight loss and favor the resumption of an inadequate diet.

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Institutions

Fundacao de Amparo a Pesquisa do Estado de Sao Paulo, Universidade Federal de Sao Paulo

Categories

Physiology, Animal Behavior, Endocrinology, Nutrition, Metabolism, Animal Research, Addictive Behavior

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