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Increased BOLD Signals in dlPFC Is Associated With Stronger Self-Control in Food-Related Decision-Making
Chen, Fuguo1,2; Heu, Qinghua1,2; Han, Yan1; Zhang, Yunfan1; Geo, Xiao1,2,3
First AuthorChen, Fuguo
2018-12-20
Source PublicationFRONTIERS IN PSYCHIATRY
Correspondent Emailgaoxiaox@swu.edu.cn
ISSN1664-0640
SubtypeArticle
Volume9Pages:8
Contribution Rank3
Abstract

Self-control is the ability to comply with a request, to postpone acting upon a desire object or goal, and to generate socially approved behavior in the absence of external monitors. Overeating is actually the failure in self-control while feeding. However, little is known about the brain function that allows individuals to consciously control their behavior in the context of food choice. To address this issue, we used functional MRI to measure brain activity among undergraduate young females. Forty-one undergraduate female students participated in the current study. Subjects underwent the food rating task, during which they rated each food itemaccording to their subjective perception of its taste (from Dislike it very much to Like it very much), its long term effect on health (from very unhealthy to very healthy) and decision strength to eat it (from Strong no to Strong yes). Behavioral results indicate the positive correlation between taste rating and its corresponding decision strength to eat, no matter the food is high caloric or low. Moreover, health ratings of high caloric food was negatively correlated with DEBQ-emotional eating, and taste ratings of high caloric food was positively correlated with DEBQ-external eating. Whole brain analysis of fMRI data indicates that BOLD responses in dlPFC were positively correlated with successful self-control; BOLD responses in mid cingulate cortex were positively correlated with failed self-control. This study provided direct evidence that dlPFC was involved in self-control in food-related choice.

KeywordSelf-control Food Choice Fmri Dlpfc Decision-making
DOI10.3389/fpsyt.2018.00689
Indexed BySCI
Language英语
Funding ProjectCentral Universities Fundamental Research Funds[SWU1809104] ; Central Universities Fundamental Research Funds[SWU1809103] ; CAS Key Laboratory of Mental Health, Institute of Psychology[KLMH2016G04]
WOS Research AreaPsychiatry
WOS SubjectPsychiatry
WOS IDWOS:000453864100001
PublisherFRONTIERS MEDIA SA
WOS KeywordReward Sensitivity ; Prefrontal Cortex ; Behavior ; Responses ; Obesity ; Cingulate ; Depletion ; Insights ; Lesions ; Common
Citation statistics
Document Type期刊论文
Identifierhttp://ir.psych.ac.cn/handle/311026/27879
Collection中国科学院心理健康重点实验室
Corresponding AuthorGeo, Xiao
Affiliation1.Southwest Univ, Minist Educ, Key Lab Cognit & Personal, Chongqing, Peoples R China
2.Southwest Univ, Fac Psychol, Chongqing, Peoples R China
3.Inst Psychol, CAS Key Lab Mental Hlth, Beijing, Peoples R China
Corresponding Author AffilicationKey Laboratory of Mental Health, CAS
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
Chen, Fuguo,Heu, Qinghua,Han, Yan,et al. Increased BOLD Signals in dlPFC Is Associated With Stronger Self-Control in Food-Related Decision-Making[J]. FRONTIERS IN PSYCHIATRY,2018,9:8.
APA Chen, Fuguo,Heu, Qinghua,Han, Yan,Zhang, Yunfan,&Geo, Xiao.(2018).Increased BOLD Signals in dlPFC Is Associated With Stronger Self-Control in Food-Related Decision-Making.FRONTIERS IN PSYCHIATRY,9,8.
MLA Chen, Fuguo,et al."Increased BOLD Signals in dlPFC Is Associated With Stronger Self-Control in Food-Related Decision-Making".FRONTIERS IN PSYCHIATRY 9(2018):8.
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