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Effect of a non-dieting lifestyle randomised control trial on psychological well-being and weight management in morbidly obese pre-menopausal women

Borkoles, Erika, Carroll, Sean, Clough, Peter J. and Polman, Remco C.J. (2016) Effect of a non-dieting lifestyle randomised control trial on psychological well-being and weight management in morbidly obese pre-menopausal women. Maturitas, 83. pp. 51-58. ISSN 0378-5122

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Abstract

Objective:
This study examined the effects of a non-dieting lifestyle intervention approach for morbidly obese women designed in the framework of the self-determination theory (SDT) and Health at Every Size on weight maintenance and psychological functioning.

Participants and design:
Predominantly white (97%), morbidly obese (BMI ≥ 35 kg m−2 with at least one co-morbid condition or a BMI ≥ 40 kg m−2) pre-menopausal women (N = 62), aged between 24 and 55 years were initially randomly assigned to 12 weeks of lifestyle intervention (IIG) or delayed start control group (DSCG). The program consisted of 3 months intensive lifestyle intervention followed by 9 month maintenance phase. The DSCG group commenced the program after 3 months.

Results and conclusions:
Initially, the IIG showed a significant decrease in body weight (baseline to end of the RCT phase) compared with a significant increase in the DSCG group. However, no significant changes in weight status were evident in either group at 12 months compared with baseline. The 3-month intensive intervention resulted in significantly improved psychological functioning in both groups, which were maintained at 12 months. The study provides additional support for a non-dieting, theory-based, lifestyle approach to weight management and psychological well-being among morbidly obese females.

Item Type: Article
Uncontrolled Keywords: Morbidly obese women obesity; Self-determination theory; RCT
Subjects: B Philosophy. Psychology. Religion > BF Psychology
Schools: School of Human and Health Sciences
Related URLs:
Depositing User: Peter Clough
Date Deposited: 09 Oct 2017 08:53
Last Modified: 10 Oct 2017 16:57
URI: http://eprints.hud.ac.uk/id/eprint/33016

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