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Abstract & Introduction
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  1. Abstract & Introduction • Obesity Facts: • More than 1/3 of college students have an obese BMI(8) • Obesity is the 2nd leading cause of preventable death(13) • Healthy weight loss consists of 1 to 2 pounds in a week(2) • Why did I chose this study? • My BMI classifies me as obese • Need for a cheap, healthy way to lose weight • Large pop and coffee consumption • Long-term effects on obesity: • Increased blood pressure, elevated blood glucose, potential to foster dehydration • Most effects are irreversible(2)

  2. Problem • Research on college students and their consumption of caffeine • Effects of caffeine • Positive: increased attention, increase emotional state, endurance, and physical performance(6) • Negative: Increased blood pressure, elevated blood glucose, potential to foster dehydration (2) • Is there a link between beverage consumption and overall attitude or disposition? • What about a link to weight or sleep?

  3. Helping Organization • Indiana University Health North Hospital • Carmel, Indiana • Mission Statement: • “To improve the health of our communities, support the education commitment/efforts of IU Health, nurture the individual spirit, and celebrate the experiences of life.” • Bariatric and Medical Weight Loss program • American Society for Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery (ASMBS) Bariatric Surgery Center of Excellence • Programs available: • Surgical options • Non-surgical options • Meal planning, exercise, cooking classes, etc

  4. Literature Review

  5. Methods H1: There is a negative mean difference between a person’s weight during the pretest and posttest intervention. H2: There is a relationship between the day of the week and how much water was consumed. H3: There is a significant relationship between a person’s attitude during the pretest and posttest intervention. • Measurement

  6. Results

  7. Discussion • Expected findings • Difference in weight post intervention was not large • Unexpected that it’d be a statistically significant difference • Surprise findings • Lack of significant difference in mood pre- and post- • This was both my personal bias and due to feelings of more stress during pre-test • No significant relationship between day of the week and beverage consumption • Very set schedule would have seemed to lead to different results • Results could have been significantly different if food intake was controlled

  8. Limitations &Implications • Learning curve of SPSS Statistical software • Intervention only run on one participant • No way to achieve saturation of a sample that reflects the population with one person • No measurement of other intakes • Could have measured food, meds, etc • No account for perceived stress • End of the study had significantly less amount of stress with spring break • No specificity about water intake post intervention • Study was originally about pop intake • Did you know there’s caffeine in chocolate, ice cream, pain relievers, energy waters, and DECAF COFFEE

  9. Resources • DellaValle, D. M., Roe, L. S., & Rolls, B. J. (2005). Does the consumption of caloric and non-caloric beverages with a meal affect energy intake?.Appetite, 44(2), 187-193. Retrieved from http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15808893 • Hensrud, D. (2011, JUNE 11). Why do doctors recommend a slow rate of weight loss? what's wrong with fast weight loss?. Retrieved from http://www.mayoclinic.com/health/fast-weight-loss/AN01621 • IU Health North. (2013). About. Retrieved from http://iuhealth.org/north/about/ • IU Health North. (2013). Mission, vision, and values. Retrieved from http://iuhealth.org/north/about/mission-vision-values/ • IU Health North. (2013). Surgical vs. non-surgical weight loss. Retrieved from http://iuhealth.org/north/bariatrics/surgical-vs-non-surgical-weight-loss/ • Pettit, M.L., & DeBarr, K.A. (2001). Perceived stress, energy drink consumption, and academic performance among college students. Journal of American College Health, 59(5), 335-341. doi: 10.1080/07448481.2010.510163 • Rolls, B. J., Castellanos, V. H., Halford, J. C., Kilara, A., Panyam, D., Christine, L. P., Smith, G. P., & Thorwart, M. L. (1998). Volume of food consumed affects satiety in men. American Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 67, 1170-77. Retrieved from http://ajcn.nutrition.org/content/67/6/1170.full.pdf • Sander, L. (2012). In the cafeteria and beyond, colleges take on obesity. Chronicle of High Education. 59(12), A24-A25. • Vinocur, L. (2011, NOV 14). How much water do you really need?. The Dr. Oz Show, Retrieved from http://www.doctoroz.com/blog/leigh-vinocur-md-facep/how-much-water-do-you-really-need • Wong, D & Baker, C. (Designer). (1983). Wong-Baker FACES Pain Rating Scale [Print Graphic]. Retrieved from http://www.wongbakerfaces.org/public_html/wp-content/uploads/2012/10/FACES_ English_Blue_R.pdf