Susan E. Swithers

Affiliations: 
Purdue University, West Lafayette, IN, United States 
Area:
Ingestive Behavior, Learning
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"Susan Swithers"
Mean distance: 16.59 (cluster 19)
 
SNBCP

Parents

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Richard C. McCarty research assistant 1985-1987 UVA
Warren G. (Ted) Hall grad student 1987-1991 Duke

Children

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Todd M. Mowery research assistant 2000-2003 Purdue
Alicia M. Doerflinger grad student 2005 Purdue
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Publications

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Sylvetsky AC, Figueroa J, Zimmerman T, et al. (2019) Consumption of low-calorie sweetened beverages is associated with higher total energy and sugar intake among children, NHANES 2011-2016. Pediatric Obesity. e12535
Shearer J, Swithers SE. (2016) Artificial sweeteners and metabolic dysregulation: Lessons learned from agriculture and the laboratory. Reviews in Endocrine & Metabolic Disorders
Sylvetsky Meni AC, Swithers SE, Rother KI. (2015) Positive association between artificially sweetened beverage consumption and incidence of diabetes. Diabetologia. 58: 2455-6
Swithers SE. (2015) Artificial sweeteners are not the answer to childhood obesity. Appetite
Baker SL, McCabe SD, Swithers SE, et al. (2015) Do healthy, child-friendly fruit and vegetable snacks appeal to consumers? A field study exploring adults' perceptions and purchase intentions Food Quality and Preference. 39: 202-208
Davidson TL, Tracy AL, Schier LA, et al. (2014) A view of obesity as a learning and memory disorder. Journal of Experimental Psychology. Animal Learning and Cognition. 40: 261-79
Davidson TL, Sample CH, Swithers SE. (2014) An application of Pavlovian principles to the problems of obesity and cognitive decline. Neurobiology of Learning and Memory. 108: 172-84
Davidson TL, Hargrave SL, Swithers SE, et al. (2013) Inter-relationships among diet, obesity and hippocampal-dependent cognitive function. Neuroscience. 253: 110-22
Swithers SE. (2013) Artificial sweeteners produce the counterintuitive effect of inducing metabolic derangements. Trends in Endocrinology and Metabolism: Tem. 24: 431-41
Swithers SE, Sample CH, Davidson TL. (2013) Adverse effects of high-intensity sweeteners on energy intake and weight control in male and obesity-prone female rats. Behavioral Neuroscience. 127: 262-74
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