alexa Exercise condition affects hedonic responses to sodium in a sport drink.


Journal of Nutrition & Food Sciences

Author(s): Passe DH, Stofan JR, Rowe CL, Horswill CA, Murray R

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Abstract We measured the dose-response effects of drink sodium content (treatments: 0 mmol/l, 18 mmol/l, 30 mmol/l, 40 mmol/l, and 60 mmol/l) on sensory perception and palatability in athletes at four time points: in a sedentary laboratory setting (non-exercise context), pre-exercise, and after 60 min and 120 min of aerobic-circuit exercise. Fifty-five triathletes and runners (30 males, 39.7 (8.0 S.D.) years; 25 females, 37.2 (9.2 S.D.) years) sip-tested chilled 6\% carbohydrate drinks varying in sodium content during sedentary and pre-exercise conditions and had ad lib access to drinks during exercise conditions. There was a significant intensity discrimination among all sodium levels (p
  • DOI: 10.1016/j.appet.2009.01.008
  • This article was published in Appetite and referenced in Journal of Nutrition & Food Sciences

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