The CNP Diet and Psychosocial Research Category consolidates research exploring the interdependent relationship between dietary intake and psychosocial elements. To view each original study on the open internet, click “Original.” To view the CNP summary of the study, click “CNP Summary.” While a small portion of the studies in this research category are available below for free, the full set of studies (and their summaries) are available to CNP members through the CNP Library Membership (available Fall 2021).
What everyone else is eating: a systematic review and meta-analysis of the effect of informational eating norms on eating behavior.
Association between eating behaviour and diet quality: eating alone vs. eating with others
Combined obesity and psychosocial stress is a worldwide health problem and a paracrine disorder
Examination of how food environment and psychological factors interact in their relationship with dietary behaviours: test of a cross-sectional model
Eating alone Is differentially associated with the risk of metabolic syndrome in Korean men and women
Is one's usual dinner companion associated with greater odds of depression? Using data from the 2014 Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey
The potential of peer social norms to shape food intake in adolescents and young adults: a systematic review of effects and moderators
Two observational studies examining the effect of a social norm and a health message on the purchase of vegetables in student canteen settings
Using a descriptive social norm to Increase vegetable selection in workplace restaurant settings
The effects of liking norms and descriptive norms on vegetable consumption: A randomized experiment
Perceived social norms and eating behaviour: An evaluation of studies and future directions
What everyone else is eating: a systematic review and meta-analysis of the effect of informational eating norms on eating behavior
Social modeling of eating: a review of when and why social influence affects food intake and choice
Liking food less: The impact of social influence on food liking evaluations in female students