Journal Articles

  1. & Getting to the heart of the matter: Does aberrant interoceptive processing contribute towards emotional eating?. PLOS ONE 12(10), e0186312
  2. & Reducing Calorie Intake May Not Help You Lose Body Weight. Perspectives on Psychological Science 12(5), 703-714.
  3. & Is the link between depressed mood and heart rate variability explained by disinhibited eating and diet?. Biological Psychology 123, 94-102.
  4. & Eating disinhibition and vagal tone moderate the postprandial response to glycemic load: a randomised controlled trial. Scientific Reports 6, 35740
  5. & A meta-analysis of the relationship between brain dopamine receptors and obesity: a matter of changes in behavior rather than food addiction?. International Journal of Obesity 40, S12-S21.
  6. & The use of moderated mediated analysis to study the influence of hypo-hydration on working memory. Nutrición Hospitalaria 33(3)
  7. & Minor degree of hypohydration adversely influences cognition: a mediator analysis. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition 104(3), 603-612.
  8. & Do small differences in hydration status affect mood and mental performance?. Nutrition Reviews 73(suppl 2), 83-96.
  9. & The Effect of Chicken Extract on Mood, Cognition and Heart Rate Variability. Nutrients 7(2), 887-904.
  10. & The development of the predisposition to dehydration questionnaire. Appetite 87, 76-80.
  11. & We should be using nonlinear indices when relating heart-rate dynamics to cognition and mood. Scientific Reports 5, 16619
  12. & The effect of using isomaltulose (Palatinose™) to modulate the glycaemic properties of breakfast on the cognitive performance of children. European Journal of Nutrition
  13. & The glycemic load of meals, cognition and mood in middle and older aged adults with differences in glucose tolerance: A randomized trial. e-SPEN Journal 9(4), e147-e154.
  14. & The nature of the control of blood glucose in those with poorer glucose tolerance influences mood and cognition. Metabolic Brain Disease 29(3), 721-728.
  15. & Caffeine can decrease subjective energy depending on the vehicle with which it is consumed and when it is measured. Psychopharmacology 228(2), 243-254.