Glucostatic theory of appetite control/Related Articles

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A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Glucostatic theory of appetite control.
See also changes related to Glucostatic theory of appetite control, or pages that link to Glucostatic theory of appetite control or to this page or whose text contains "Glucostatic theory of appetite control".


Parent topics

  • Appetite [r]: The desire to eat food, experienced as hunger, and in mammals controlled by neural circuits in the hypothalamus. [e]

Subtopics

Other related topics

  • Adipocyte [r]: Cell that stores fat and makes it available for use as energy. [e]
  • Leptin [r]: Hormone secreted by adipocytes that regulates appetite. [e]
  • Ghrelin [r]: A hormone produced by P/D1 cells lining the fundus of the human stomach that stimulate appetite. [e]
  • Hypothalamus [r]: A part of the mammalian brain located below the thalamus, forming the major portion of the ventral region of the diencephalon. [e]
  • Arcuate nucleus [r]: An aggregation of neurons in the mediobasal hypothalamus with important roles in appetite regulation and in the control of growth hormone secretion and prolactin secretion. [e]
  • Hunger [r]: Localized subjective sensation, caused by emptiness and a resulting hypermotility of the stomach. [e]
  • Satiety [r]: Add brief definition or description
  • Cholecystokinin [r]: Peptide hormone synthesised by L-cells in the mucosal epithelium of the duodenum, and secreted in response to the presence of partially digested lipids and proteins. [e]