Sports Medicine

, Volume 44, Issue 3, pp 387–403 | Cite as

Acute Exercise and Hormones Related to Appetite Regulation: A Meta-Analysis

  • Matthew M. Schubert
  • Surendran Sabapathy
  • Michael Leveritt
  • Ben Desbrow
Systematic Review

Abstract

Background

Understanding of the impact of an acute bout of exercise on hormones involved in appetite regulation may provide insight into some of the mechanisms that regulate energy balance. In resting conditions, acylated ghrelin is known to stimulate food intake, while hormones such as peptide YY (PYY), pancreatic polypeptide (PP) and glucagon-like peptide 1 (GLP-1) are known to suppress food intake.

Objective

The objective of this review was to determine the magnitude of exercise effects on levels of gastrointestinal hormones related to appetite, using systematic review and meta-analysis. Additionally, factors such as the exercise intensity, duration and mode, in addition to participant characteristics, were examined to determine their influence on these hormones.

Data Sources

Major databases (PubMed, Scopus, Google Scholar, Science Direct, Academic Search Premier and EBSCOHost) were searched, through February 2013, for original studies, abstracts, theses and dissertations that examined responses of appetite hormones to acute exercise.

Study Selection

Studies were included if they evaluated appetite hormone responses during and in the hours after an acute bout of exercise and reported area under the concentration–time curve (AUC) values for more than three datapoints. Studies reporting mean or pre/post-values only were excluded.

Study Appraisal and Synthesis

Initially, 75 studies were identified. After evaluation of study quality and validity, using the Physiotherapy Evidence Database scale, data from 20 studies (28 trials) involving 241 participants (77.6 % men) had their data extracted for inclusion in the meta-analyses. A random-effects meta-analysis was conducted for acylated ghrelin (n = 18 studies, 25 trials) and PYY (n = 8 studies, 14 trials), with sub-group analyses and meta-regressions being conducted for moderator variables. Because the number of studies was limited, fixed-effects meta-analyses were performed on PP data (n = 4 studies, 5 trials) and GLP-1 data (n = 5 studies, 8 trials).

Results

The results of the meta-analyses indicated that exercise had small to moderate effects on appetite hormone levels, suppressing acylated ghrelin (effect size [ES] Cohen’s d value −0.20, 95 % confidence interval [CI] −0.373 to −0.027; median decrease 16.5 %) and increasing PYY (ES 0.24, 95 % CI 0.007 to 0.475; median increase 8.9 %), GLP-1 (ES 0.275, 95 % CI −0.031 to 0.581; median increase 13 %), and PP (ES 0.50, 95 % CI 0.11 to 0.89; median increase 15 %). No significant heterogeneity was detected in any meta-analysis (using Cochrane’s Q and I 2); however, publication biases were detected for all analyses. No moderator variables were observed to moderate the variability among the studies assessing acylated ghrelin and PYY.

Limitations

The majority of the present literature is acute in nature; therefore, longer-term alterations in appetite hormone concentrations and their influence on food and beverage intake are unknown. Furthermore, our review was limited to English-language studies and studies reporting AUC data.

Conclusions

An acute bout of exercise may influence appetite by suppressing levels of acylated ghrelin while simultaneously increasing levels of PYY, GLP-1 and PP, which may contribute to alterations in food and drink intake after acute exercise. Further longitudinal studies and exploration into mechanisms of action are required in order to determine the precise role these hormones play in long-term appetite responses to an exercise intervention.

Keywords

Exercise Bout Acute Exercise Pancreatic Polypeptide Ghrelin Concentration Acute Bout 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Notes

Acknowledgments

The authors declare no conflict of interest. No funding was obtained for this review. The authors would like to express extreme gratitude to several authors cited herein for providing access to data. The authors would also like to thank the peer reviewers for their constructive comments, which improved the manuscript.

Supplementary material

40279_2013_120_MOESM1_ESM.docx (26 kb)
Supplementary material 1 (DOCX 25 kb)
40279_2013_120_MOESM2_ESM.docx (126 kb)
Supplementary material 2 (DOCX 126 kb)
40279_2013_120_MOESM3_ESM.docx (11 kb)
Supplementary material 3 (DOCX 11 kb)

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Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing Switzerland 2013

Authors and Affiliations

  • Matthew M. Schubert
    • 1
  • Surendran Sabapathy
    • 2
  • Michael Leveritt
    • 3
  • Ben Desbrow
    • 1
  1. 1.School of Public Health, Research Centre for Health Practice Innovation, Griffith Health InstituteGriffith UniversitySouthportAustralia
  2. 2.School of Rehabilitation Sciences, Research Centre for Health Practice Innovation, Griffith Health InstituteGriffith UniversitySouthportAustralia
  3. 3.School of Human Movement StudiesUniversity of QueenslandSt. LuciaAustralia

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