I hear you. Hell, I'm happy this study WASN'T done on athletes trying to build muscle. I mean, we're not talking about bulking here - we're talking about cutting. Different strategy. This one - a study examining the satiety of six meals vs three, was actually done on the correct type of subject: actual obese people. <gasp! shocking!>
Originally Posted by ParadiseCup
An example of the wrong group of subjects is how most research suggests what many men have observed: appetite goes down when exercise goes up. Except that many women experience the opposite. I'm one of 'em, and I can't begin to tell you how delighted I was when I read this: Effects of exercise intensity on food intake and appetite in women
"Exercise does not suppress hunger the same way for women as for men, and in women it increases the sensory attractiveness of food (15). These observations might explain the differences in energy intake between the sexes in response to exercise. As stated by King et al (15), this might contribute to the observation that exercise often fails to induce weight loss in women. "