Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/1822/52536

TitleLoss of control eating and weight outcomes after bariatric surgery: a study with a Portuguese sample
Author(s)Conceição, Eva Martins
Silva, Ana Isabel Pinto Bastos Leite
Brandão, Isabel
Vaz, Ana Rita Rendeiro Ribeiro
Ramalho, Sofia Marlene Marques
Arrojado, Filipa
Costa, José
Machado, Paulo P. P.
KeywordsBariatric surgery
Binge eating
Loss of control
Weight loss
Weight regain
Obesity
Issue dateMar-2014
PublisherSpringer
JournalEating and Weight Disorders-Studies on Anorexia Bulimia and Obesity
Abstract(s)The present study aim is to investigate the frequency of loss of control eating (LOC) episodes in three groups with different assessment times: one before, one at short and one at long-term after bariatric surgery; as well as to explore the association of postoperative problematic eating behaviors and weight outcomes and psychological characteristics. This cross-sectional study compared a group of preoperative bariatric surgery patients (n = 176) and two postoperative groups, one at short-term with < 2 years follow-up (n = 110), and one at long-term > 2 years follow-up (n = 53). Assessments included the EDE diagnostic interview and a set of self-report measures assessing eating disordered symptomatology, depression, and body image. We found the presence of LOC in 26.7 and 16.9 % of the pre-operative and long-term patients, respectively, and in about 11.8 % of the short-term patients. One patient (0.9 %) reported objective binge eating episodes at short-time, but subjective binge eating episodes were present in about 10 % of the patients in all groups. LOC eating was related with the highest BMIs, the least weight loss, most weight regain, and most psychological impairment in the long-term assessments, but not at short-term. Despite the lower frequencies of disordered eating behavior in the short-term group, patients reporting LOC seem to represent a subgroup of individuals with poorest outcomes after surgery and most psychological distress.
TypeArticle
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/1822/52536
DOI10.1007/s40519-013-0069-0
ISSN1124-4909
Publisher versionhttps://link.springer.com/article/10.1007/s40519-013-0069-0
Peer-Reviewedyes
AccessRestricted access (Author)
Appears in Collections:CIPsi - Artigos (Papers)

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