Publication

Ileal transposition: A non-restrictive bariatric surgical procedure that reduces body fat and increases ingestion-related energy expenditure

Somogyi, E., Hoornenborg, C. W., Bruggink, J. E., Nyakas, C., van Beek, A. P. & van Dijk, G., 15-May-2020, In : Physiology & Behavior. 219, 6 p., 112844.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Background: Ileal Transposition (IT) was developed as a model to study body weight reduction without the restrictive or malabsorptive aspects of other bariatric surgeries, but the exact mechanisms of the alterations in body weight after IT are not completely understood.

Objective: To provide a detailed description of the surgical procedure of IT, and describe its effect on energy balance parameters.

Methods: Adult male Lewis rats underwent either IT (IT+) or sham (IT-) surgery. Following surgery body weight and energy intake were monitored. After attaining weight stability (> 30 days), energy expenditure and its components were assessed using indirect calorimetry at a day of fasting, limited intake, and ad libitum intake. At the end of the study body composition analysis was performed.

Results: IT+ resulted in transiently reduced energy intake, increased ingestion-related energy expenditure (IEE) and decreased body and adipose tissue weight when compared to IT-. At weight stability, neither energy budget (i.e., energy intake - energy expenditure), nor energy efficiency was different in IT+ rats compared to IT-.

Conclusion: Our data show that the primary cause of weight reduction following IT+ is a transient reduction in energy intake. If the increased IEE is related to a higher level of satiety, compensatory feeding to bridge body weight difference between IT+ and IT- rats is less likely to occur.

Original languageEnglish
Article number112844
Number of pages6
JournalPhysiology & Behavior
Volume219
Early online date18-Feb-2020
Publication statusPublished - 15-May-2020

    Keywords

  • Ileal transposition, Energy balance, Energy expenditure, Energy intake, GASTRIC BYPASS, FOOD-INTAKE, SLEEVE GASTRECTOMY, WEIGHT-LOSS, SURGERIES, BRAKE, THERMOGENESIS, MECHANISMS, SARCOPENIA, SATIETY

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