Dataset for "Hydration status affects thirst and salt preference but not energy intake or postprandial ghrelin in healthy adults: A randomised control trial"

Dataset for "Hydration status affects thirst and salt preference but not energy intake or postprandial ghrelin in healthy adults: A randomised control trial"

This dataset provides the data collected for a trial investigating the role of hydration status on glycaemic regulation and appetite control in healthy adults (n = 16; n = 8 male). The trial was a randomised crossover trial, with each trial arm lasting 5 days. The first 3 days were lifestyle monitoring, day 4 was a dehydration/rehydration day (including lifestyle monitoring), and day 5 was the full trial day. The trial arms were hypohydrated (HYPO), or rehydrated (RE).

The data for the project relating to glycaemia has been previously published (https://doi.org/10.15125/BATH-00547) and may be useful for further analysis of this dataset, which relates to the appetite part of the study. Key hydration biomarkers have been duplicated in this dataset for convenience.

Subjects:
Food science and nutrition
Psychology

Cite this dataset as:
Carroll, H., 2019. Dataset for "Hydration status affects thirst and salt preference but not energy intake or postprandial ghrelin in healthy adults: A randomised control trial". Bath: University of Bath Research Data Archive. Available from: https://doi.org/10.15125/BATH-00719.

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Dataset for the manuscript entitled "Hydration status affects thirst and salt preference but not energy intake or postprandial ghrelin in healthy adults: A randomised control trial"

Creators

Documentation

Data collection method:

This was a randomised crossover study investigating the role of hydration status on appetite control. Participants underwent 3-days of diet and physical activity standardisation, followed by a standardised intervention (hypohydration versus rehydration) day, and then a test day in the laboratory. We tested appetite using visual analogue scales, a desire to consume computer task, an ad libitum pasta meal, and postprandial blood sampling.

Additional information:

Data are split by HYPO (hypohydrated trial arm) and RE (rehydrated trial arm). Participant IDs are marked as "HPXX" where the "XX" has been replaced by their participant number (ranging from 01 to 17). Trial registrations can be found at: osf.io (osf.io/ptq7m) and clinicaltrials.gov (NCT02841449).

Methodology link:

Funders

Economic and Social Research Council (ESRC)
https://doi.org/10.13039/501100000269

The effect of hydration status on glycemia regulation and appetite control
ES/J50015X/1

European Hydration Institute

The effect of hydration status on glycemia regulation and appetite control
Graduate Research Grant

Publication details

Publication date: 8 November 2019
by: University of Bath

Version: 1

DOI: https://doi.org/10.15125/BATH-00719

URL for this record: https://researchdata.bath.ac.uk/id/eprint/719

Related articles

Carroll, H. A., Templeman, I., Chen, Y.-C., Edinburgh, R., Burch, E. K., Jewitt, J. T., Povey, G., Robinson, T. D., Dooley, W. L., Buckley, C., Rogers, P. J., Gallo, W., Melander, O., Thompson, D., James, L. J., Johnson, L. and Betts, J. A., 2019. Hydration status affects thirst and salt preference but not energy intake or postprandial ghrelin in healthy adults: A randomised crossover trial. Physiology & Behavior, 212, p.112725. Available from: https://doi.org/10.1016/j.physbeh.2019.112725.

Related datasets and code

Carroll, H., 2018. Dataset for "The effect of acute hypohydration on glycemia in healthy adults". University of Bath. Available from: https://doi.org/10.15125/BATH-00547.

Contact information

Please contact the Research Data Service in the first instance for all matters concerning this item.

Contact person: Harriet Carroll

Departments:

Faculty of Humanities & Social Sciences
Health