Skip main navigation

Week 5 References

References cited for Interventions for Weight Management
Here is the list of references referred to in this week’s content. Please feel free to bookmark any for future reference.
  1. Westerterp K. R. 2017. Control of energy expenditure in humans. Eur J Clin Nutr. 71: 340-344
  2. Varkevisser R. D. M. et al. 2019. Determinants of weight loss maintenance: a systematic review. Obes Rev. 20: 171-211
  3. U.S. Department of Agriculture and U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Dietary Guidelines for Americans, 2020-2025. 9th Edition. December 2020. Available at DietaryGuidelines.gov
  4. Canada’s Dietary Guidelines for Health Professionals and Policy Makers (2019). Ottawa, ON: Health Canada. 2019.
  5. Public Health England. The Eatwell Guide. Helping you eat a healthy, balanced diet. London: Public Health England. 2016.
  6. National Health and Medical Research Council (2013) Australian Dietary Guidelines. Canberra: National Health and Medical Research Council.
  7. Larsen T. M. et al. 2010. Diets with high or low protein content and glycemic index for weight-loss maintenance. N Engl J Med. 363: 2102-2113
  8. Purcell K. et al. 2014. The effect of rate of weight loss on long-term weight management: a randomised controlled trial. Lancet Diabetes Endocrinol. 2: 954-962
  9. Grima M. and J. Dixon. 2013. Obesity Recommendations for management in general practice and beyond. Australian Family Physician. 42: 532-541
  10. Gibson A. A. et al. 2015. Do ketogenic diets really suppress appetite? A systematic review and meta-analysis. Obes Rev. 16: 64-76
  11. Sumithran P. et al. 2013. Ketosis and appetite-mediating nutrients and hormones after weight loss. Eur J Clin Nutr. 67: 759-764
  12. Haywood C. J. et al. 2017. Very Low Calorie Diets for Weight Loss in Obese Older Adults-A Randomized Trial. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci. 73: 59-65
  13. Chiavaroli L. et al. 2019. DASH Dietary Pattern and Cardiometabolic Outcomes: An Umbrella Review of Systematic Reviews and Meta-Analyses. Nutrients. 11
  14. Blumenthal J. A. et al. 2010. Effects of the DASH diet alone and in combination with exercise and weight loss on blood pressure and cardiovascular biomarkers in men and women with high blood pressure: the ENCORE study. Arch Intern Med. 170: 126-135
  15. Widmer R. J. et al. 2015. The Mediterranean diet, its components, and cardiovascular disease. Am J Med. 128: 229-238
  16. Franquesa M. et al. 2019. Mediterranean Diet and Cardiodiabesity: A Systematic Review through Evidence-Based Answers to Key Clinical Questions. Nutrients. 11
  17. Noakes M. 2018. Protein Balance: New Concepts for Protein in Weight Management. CSIRO, Australia.
  18. Campos-Nonato I. et al. 2017. Effect of a High-Protein Diet versus Standard-Protein Diet on Weight Loss and Biomarkers of Metabolic Syndrome: A Randomized Clinical Trial. Obes Facts. 10: 238-251
  19. Verreijen A. M. et al. 2017. Effect of a high protein diet and/or resistance exercise on the preservation of fat free mass during weight loss in overweight and obese older adults: a randomized controlled trial. Nutr J. 16: 10
  20. Beavers K. M. et al. 2019. Effect of an Energy-Restricted, Nutritionally Complete, Higher Protein Meal Plan on Body Composition and Mobility in Older Adults With Obesity: A Randomized Controlled Trial. J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci. 74: 929-935
  21. Bravata D. M. et al. 2003. Efficacy and safety of low-carbohydrate diets: a systematic review. Jama. 289: 1837-1850
  22. Audette Gilchrist. 1999. Neanderthin – Eat like a caveman to achieve a lean, strong, healthy body. St Martin’s Press.
  23. Pitt C. E. 2016. Cutting through the Paleo hype: The evidence for the Palaeolithic diet. Aust Fam Physician. 45: 35-38
  24. Robertson L. T. and J. R. Mitchell. 2013. Benefits of short-term dietary restriction in mammals. Exp Gerontol. 48: 1043-1048
  25. Horne B. D. et al. 2015. Health effects of intermittent fasting: hormesis or harm? A systematic review. Am J Clin Nutr. 102: 464-470
  26. Tinsley G. M. and P. M. La Bounty. 2015. Effects of intermittent fasting on body composition and clinical health markers in humans. Nutr Rev. 73: 661-674
  27. Seimon R. V. et al. 2015. Do intermittent diets provide physiological benefits over continuous diets for weight loss? A systematic review of clinical trials. Mol Cell Endocrinol. 418 Pt 2: 153-172
  28. National Clinical Guideline Centre, National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence: Guidance, in Osteoarthritis: Care and Management in Adults. 2014, National Institute for Health and Care Excellence (UK)Copyright (c) National Clinical Guideline Centre, 2014.: London.
  29. ANZOS. 2016. The Australian Obesity Management Algorithm: Australian and New Zealand Obesity Society.
  30. Proper K. I. et al. 2011. Sedentary behaviors and health outcomes among adults: a systematic review of prospective studies. Am J Prev Med. 40: 174-182
  31. Thorp A. A. et al. 2011. Sedentary behaviors and subsequent health outcomes in adults a systematic review of longitudinal studies, 1996-2011. Am J Prev Med. 41: 207-215
  32. Shaw K. et al. 2006. Exercise for overweight or obesity. Cochrane Database Syst Rev. Cd003817
  33. Witham M. D. and A. Avenell. 2010. Interventions to achieve long-term weight loss in obese older people: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Age Ageing. 39: 176-184
  34. Manini T. M. et al. 2010. Effects of exercise on mobility in obese and nonobese older adults. Obesity (Silver Spring). 18: 1168-1175
  35. Costa E. C. et al. 2018. Effects of High-Intensity Interval Training Versus Moderate-Intensity Continuous Training On Blood Pressure in Adults with Pre- to Established Hypertension: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis of Randomized Trials. Sports Med. 48: 2127-2142
  36. Mann S. et al. 2014. Differential effects of aerobic exercise, resistance training and combined exercise modalities on cholesterol and the lipid profile: review, synthesis and recommendations. Sports Med. 44: 211-221
  37. Adams O. P. 2013. The impact of brief high-intensity exercise on blood glucose levels. Diabetes Metab Syndr Obes. 6: 113-122
  38. Bouchonville M. et al. 2014. Weight loss, exercise or both and cardiometabolic risk factors in obese older adults: results of a randomized controlled trial. Int J Obes (Lond). 38: 423-431
  39. Weiss E. P. et al. 2017. Effects of Weight Loss on Lean Mass, Strength, Bone, and Aerobic Capacity. Med Sci Sports Exerc. 49: 206-217
  40. Bosy-Westphal A. et al. 2013. Issues in characterizing resting energy expenditure in obesity and after weight loss. Front Physiol. 4: 47
  41. Armamento-Villareal R. et al. 2014. Changes in thigh muscle volume predict bone mineral density response to lifestyle therapy in frail, obese older adults. Osteoporos Int. 25: 551-558
  42. Henriksen M. et al. 2012. Changes in lower extremity muscle mass and muscle strength after weight loss in obese patients with knee osteoarthritis: a prospective cohort study. Arthritis Rheum. 64: 438-442
  43. U.S. Department of Health and Human Services. Physical Activity Guidelines for Americans, 2nd edition. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Health and Human Services; 2018.
  44. Mark S. et al. New Canadian Physical Activity Guidelines. Applied Physiology, Nutrition, and Metabolism. 36(1): 36-46. https://doi.org/10.1139/H11-009
  45. Department of Health and Social Care. Physical Activity Guidelines: UK Chief Medical Officers’ Report. Department of Health and Social Care; London, UK: 2019.
  46. Williams D. M. et al. 2020. Drug Therapy in Obesity: A Review of Current and Emerging Treatments. Diabetes Ther. 11: 1199-1216
This article is from the free online

EduWeight: Weight Management for Adult Patients with Chronic Disease

Created by
FutureLearn - Learning For Life

Our purpose is to transform access to education.

We offer a diverse selection of courses from leading universities and cultural institutions from around the world. These are delivered one step at a time, and are accessible on mobile, tablet and desktop, so you can fit learning around your life.

We believe learning should be an enjoyable, social experience, so our courses offer the opportunity to discuss what you’re learning with others as you go, helping you make fresh discoveries and form new ideas.
You can unlock new opportunities with unlimited access to hundreds of online short courses for a year by subscribing to our Unlimited package. Build your knowledge with top universities and organisations.

Learn more about how FutureLearn is transforming access to education