The Health Sciences Academy

Craving Control and Taste Manipulation

4.9 eccellente 6 opinioni
The Health Sciences Academy

*Prezzo Orientativo
Importo originale in GBP:
£ 117

Informazioni importanti

Tipologia Short course
Metodologia Online
Ore di lezione 6h
  • Short course
  • Online
  • 6h

Power your knowledge with continuing education. Taught by scientists and PhDs. How easy is it to trick your taste? Are your food preferences genetic? How does taste make us overeat?

Strutture (1)
Dove e quando
Inizio Luogo



Valutazione del corso
Lo consiglia
Valutazione del Centro

Opinioni sul corso

Il meglio: A great start, the course is good to take the step for living healthy.
Da migliorare: -
Corso realizzato: Settembre 2018
Consiglieresti questo centro?:
Esraa Shaltout
Il meglio: Want to learn the techniques of weight loss clinically.
Da migliorare: -
Corso realizzato: Aprile 2018
Consiglieresti questo centro?:
Fannie Rad
Il meglio: This program is amazing and no words can define it properly. They share a number of methods to take care of your health along with the way to understand what things can affect your health.
Da migliorare: -
Corso realizzato: Maggio 2018
Consiglieresti questo centro?:
Il meglio: This course makes me excited and provides a lot of information. Loved everything about the course mostly Jamie Oliver’s video. This course inspired me and also provided enough confidence.
Da migliorare: -
Corso realizzato: Ottobre 2018
Consiglieresti questo centro?:
Ravin Patel
Il meglio: Everything is set at the right level, the templates are easy to follow. Found the course very valuable.
Da migliorare: nothing to improve
Corso realizzato: Luglio 2018
Consiglieresti questo centro?:
* Opinioni raccolte da Emagister & iAgora

Cosa impari in questo corso?

Healthy Eating
Food Technology
Health Management
Food Hygiene
Diet and nutrition
Food safety
Food Science
Food Chemistry
Healthy Food
Food laboratory
Food Intolerance
Nutrition science
Food allergy
Food Diary
Nutritional Plan
Nutritional Genetics
Taste Manipulation


Ready To Power Your Continuing Education?

Learn about how taste may make us overeat, to whether it’s possible to manipulate our taste to enjoy foods we dislike!

Contains the following Continuing Education modules:

  • Manipulating Taste Perception
  • Taste Perception and Overeating
  • Genetics of Food Preferences

Manipulating Taste Perception

Do we “taste” sound? Or eat with our eyes? How much of the flavours we feel are real? In this report, we explore ground-breaking experiments on the illusion of food flavours. This way, you can use a few tricks to your advantage!

In this module you will learn…

  • Whether it’s possible to trick our taste to enjoy foods we dislike 
  • The fundamentals of taste perception 
  • Which roles our five senses play in taste perception 
  • Whether smell might be more important than taste when it comes to detecting flavours 

Genetics of Food Preferences

We all have favourite foods… and those we dislike. But could taste perception be in our genes? Were you born to taste foods differently? Let’s find out if your tastes for much-loved foods (or least-wanted ones) were pre-determined by your DNA!

In this module you will learn…

  • Whether genetics could explain our individual food preferences
  • Why some of us prefer sweet foods over savoury foods 
  • What carrying the “sweet tooth” gene might mean for you
  • Whether it’s possible to override our genes and train ourselves to like foods we find unpleasant 

Taste Perception and Overeating

When you eat high-calorie foods, you feel a sense of satisfaction. But do some people get more pleasure from eating than others? Could this cause overeating and weight gain?

In this module you will learn… 
  • Whether taste perception is making us overeat
  • If food enjoyment is the same for everyone 
  • Which taste-reward mechanisms may explain someone’s tendency to gorge more than others
  • Whether food can make us euphoric, and if so, how this could be contributing to our gluttony and overeating 
  • Why some of us have a different reward response to food, and whether this might be making us eat more