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# Sos portion size

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• As one example, Dr. Wansink gave away five-day-old popcorn to moviegoers.Some people receivedenormous buckets while other received smaller ones. Both sizes held more popcorn than a typical person could finish.Yet when the buckets were weighed after the movie, those with the bigger buckets ate an average of 53 percent more.
• If you downsize your portion size and feel a smaller portion looks too small … serve it on a smaller plate so it looks larger. Note the difference in the appearance of one cup of cereal when a smaller bowl is used. Using a smaller plate or bowl also can help you eat less according to research by Professors Brian Wansink and Koert van Ittersum. Larger plates can make a serving of food appear smaller. For example, in a study conducted at a health and fitness camp, campers given larger bowls consumed 16% more cereal than those given smaller bowls. Their estimates, however, were 7% lower than the estimates of those eating from the smaller bowls.
• The Nutrition Facts label on this 20-oz. beverage bottle it lists the number of calories in an 8-oz. serving (100) even though the bottle contains 20 oz. or 2.5 servings. To figure out how many calories are in the whole bottle, you need to multiply the number of calories in one serving by the number of servings in the bottle (100 x 2.5). You can see that the contents of the entire bottle actually contain 250 calories even though what the label calls a &quot;serving&quot; only contains 100.
• ### Sos portion size

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3. 3. “We’re finding that portion size can influence intake as much as taste. Large packages and containers can lead to overeating foods we do not even find appealing.” ~ Brian Wansink, PhD, John Dyson Endowed Chair in the Applied Economics and Management Department at Cornell University, and author of “Mindless Eating” 3
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6. 6. Maintaining a healthy weight is a balancing act 6
7. 7. . 7 7
8. 8. The following illustrations are representative of comparative sizes.Calories expended by various physicalactivities are approximations and will vary with age, gender, height/weight, and intensity of the activity. Two different weights are used as examples in the following slides. 8
9. 9. Guess the calorie difference!3-inch diameter 6-inch diameter 9
10. 10. 210 more calories 10
11. 11. 11
12. 12. 50 minutesBased on 130-pound person 12
13. 13. Guess the calorie difference! 1 cup spaghetti 2 cups spaghetti with sauce & with sauce &3 small meatballs 3 large meatballs 13
14. 14. 525 more calories 14
15. 15. 15
16. 16. 2 hours and 35 minutesBased on 130-pound person 16
17. 17. Guess the calorie difference!2.4 ounces 6.9 ounces 17
18. 18. 400 more calories 18
19. 19. 19
20. 20. 1 hour and 10 minutesBased on 160-pound person 20
21. 21. Guess the calorie difference! 21
22. 22. 257 more calories 22
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24. 24. 1 hour and 30 minutesBased on 130-pound person 24
25. 25. Guess the calorie difference! Coffee, 8 oz. Mocha coffee, 16 oz.(with whole milk & sugar) (with steamed whole milk & mocha syrup) Large coffee image courtesy of renee_mcgurk (Renee McGurk) at http://flic.kr/p/9agbB4 under a Creative Commons Attribution license: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/3.0/ 25
26. 26. 305 more calories 26
27. 27. 27
28. 28. 1 hour and 20 minutesBased on 130-pound person 28
29. 29. Guess the calorie difference! 29
30. 30. 350 extra calories 30
31. 31. How long would you have to golf(walking & carrying clubs) to burn 350 more calories? 31
32. 32. 1 hourBased on 160-pound person 32
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34. 34. Portion sizes: Cheese1 ½ ounces of cheese = 4 stacked dice 34
35. 35. Portion sizes: Meat or Poultry 3 ounces cooked = a deck of cards 35
36. 36. Portion sizes: Fish3 ounces cooked = a check book 36
37. 37. Portion sizes: ½ and 1 cup1 cup = 1 Tennis ball½ cup = ½ Tennis ball 37
38. 38. Portion sizes:1 teaspoon & 1 tablespoon 1 teaspoon = the tip of a thumb to the first joint 1 tablespoon = 3 thumb tips 38
39. 39. 39 39
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42. 42. 100 calories x 2.5 servings = 250 calories 42
43. 43. “Never eat more than you can lift.” ~Miss Piggy, the Muppet 43