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Adrián Báez-Ruiz, Natalí N Guerrero-Vargas, Fernando Cázarez-Márquez, Elizabeth Sabath, María del Carmen Basualdo, Roberto Salgado-Delgado, Carolina Escobar, and Ruud M Buijs

( Balsalobre et al. 2000 ). Furthermore, glucocorticoids also prevent a rapid uncoupling of peripheral oscillators when restricted feeding occurs in the rest period, enhancing the circadian time signals transmitted by the SCN and delaying the daytime meal

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Candice Marion, Philippe Zizzari, Raphael G P Denis, Rim Hassouna, Yacine Chebani, Thierry Leste-Lasserre, Hélène Doat, Gwenaëlle Le Pen, Daniela Cota, Florence Noble, Serge Luquet, and Jacques Pantel

anticipatory activity in response to scheduled feeding Previous investigations revealed that Ghsr M/M rats preserved better body weight and glycemia in scheduled restricted feeding conditions ( Chebani et al. 2016 ); however, whether this condition also

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B Beck and S Richy

, and 24 h of feeding ad libitum is shown in Fig. 2 (left). There was no difference in food intake between the groups at any time. All of the rats ate a large meal (6–7 g of chow) during the first hour of refeeding. Figure 2 Food intake during the

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Anthony H Tsang, Mariana Astiz, Maureen Friedrichs, and Henrik Oster

before scheduled feeding (food anticipatory activity, FAA) is seen in animals with time-restricted access to food (RF) and is characterized by increases in locomotor activity, body temperature, and GC secretion just before feeding time ( Krieger et al

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K Katoh, M Yoshida, Y Kobayashi, M Onodera, K Kogusa, and Y Obara

stimulate GH secretion from the anterior pituitary, because a stress such as restricted feeding or low feeding frequency is known to raise plasma GH levels and pulse amplitude in sheep ( Thomas et al. 1990 , 1991 ). Furthermore, increased GH levels are

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Zhixiong He, Zhiliang Tan, Zhihong Sun, Karen A Beauchemin, Shaoxun Tang, Chuanshe Zhou, Xuefeng Han, Min Wang, and Duanqin Wu

diets 1 week before starting the study (day 83) and were allowed to feed ad libitum , to allow them time to adapt. The amounts offered were 1–1.1 kg/day from day 90 to 120 and 1.1–1.2 kg/day from day 120 to 145. Feed was offered in two equal amounts at

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Gideon Hen, Sara Yosefi, Victoria Simchaev, Dmitry Shinder, Victor J Hruby, and Miriam Friedman-Einat

. Feed restriction At 15 days of age, chicks of both strains were given 70% of their food consumption fed ad libitum . After 4 days, the feed restricted chicks from each strain were divided into two groups according to similar body weights (BWs

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Neele S Dellschaft, Marie-Cecile Alexandre-Gouabau, David S Gardner, Jean-Philippe Antignac, Duane H Keisler, Helen Budge, Michael E Symonds, and Sylvain P Sebert

.72 MJ/kg×BW 0.75 at 130 dGA), while the remaining 19 mothers were calorie restricted (R) and were pair-fed to 60% of control intake, based on their body weight. All mothers were individually weighed once a week before feeding in order that their total

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Cho-Rong Bae, Kazuya Hasegawa, Sayaka Akieda-Asai, Yurie Kawasaki, Kazuyo Senba, Youn-Soo Cha, and Yukari Date

responses of gastrointestinal hormones to food intake, glucose metabolism, and insulin signaling in male Wistar rats fed SP or CP on a 3-h restricted feeding schedule. We also evaluated energy intake, body weight, energy expenditure, and the amount of food

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Shannon M Bailey, Uduak S Udoh, and Martin E Young

-shifted in response to restricted feeding regimens and attenuated by different lighting conditions (e.g. constant darkness or constant light), pointing to the importance of both feeding behavior and the light–dark cycle in time-of-day-dependent regulation of