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Entering the next stage with our project "Individual and Collective Appetite"

Our interdisciplinary grant proposal together with researchers from psychology (General & Biological Psychology - AG Schupp ), computer science (Data Analysis & Visualization - AG Keim, Visual Computing - AG Deussen) and biology (MPI Department of Migration - Wikelski, CASCB - Fumihiro Kano) got accepted by the Cluster of Excellence The Center for Advanced Study of Collective Behavior. In our project ‘Individual and collective appetite for food and play: how is eating, talking, and playing together shaped by social influence?’ we will employ advanced imaging technology to learn more about multimodal ‘spreading processes’ among individuals from physiology to mental and behavioral activity and the perception of ‘being in sync’.

Prof. Dr. Britta Renner im Gespräch zum Thema Nudging und Gesundheitsverhalten

Wodurch werden Verhaltensänderungen im Bereich Ernährung und Bewegung bestimmt? Und wie kann man sie mit Methoden wie #Nudging unterstützen? Prof. Dr. Britta Renner, Leiterin der Konstanzer Life-Studie an der @UniKonstanz, im Interview mit #DieDebatte: https://t.co/wrUxwMfJoJ pic.twitter.com/AQA67mG6AA

— Die Debatte (@die_debatte) July 7, 2021

Gesünder essen, mehr Sport machen, besser auf sich achten – in der Theorie wissen wir, was unserer körperlichen und seelischen Gesundheit gut tun kann und doch fällt es den meisten schwer, dieses Wissen umzusetzen. Kann uns Nudging im Bereich von Gesundheitsförderung und Prävention helfen?

"A Nudge a Day to Keep the Doctor Away?": https://www.die-debatte.org/nudging-gesundheit/

Interview mit Prof. Dr. Britta Renner "Es gibt nicht die eine goldene Maßnahme": https://www.die-debatte.org/nudging-interview-renner/

New paper released: Memorable meals: The memory-experience gap in day-to-day experiences

Do you remember your eating experience from the last few days?

Results from an Ecological Momentary Assessment showed a significant memory-experience gap in remembered eating happiness. While remembered eating happiness was predicted by the worst eating experience, neither the best nor the final eating experience had a significant influence. Findings indicate that, in the domain of eating, retrospective memory is mainly influenced by negative experiences.

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