Effect of Galactose Ingestion Before and During Exercise on Substrate Oxidation, Postexercise Satiety, and Subsequent Energy Intake in Females

A study from the Journal of the American College of Nutrition, the official publication of the American College of Nutrition, analyzes the effects of consuming a galactose carbohydrate (CHO) drink on substrate oxidation, postexercise satiety, and subsequent energy intake in females. The research examines the effects of a sports drink containing galactose vs. a sports drink containing glucose vs. an artificially sweetened placebo.

The study examines nine recreationally active eumenorrheic females who undertook 3 trials, each consisting of running for 60 minutes at 65% VO2peakfollowed immediately by a 90-minute rest period. Prior to (300 ml) and at 15-minute intervals during exercise (150 ml), participants consumed either a glucose (GLU: GI 89) or galactose (GAL: GI 20) drink, each of which contained 45 g of CHO, or an artificially sweetened placebo (PLA).

A galactose sports drink is similar to any other commercially available carbohydrate-based sports drinks, i.e. Lucozade, powerade, yet it contains a different type of sugar, being galactose, compared to the usual sugar found in these drinks, glucose.  As a sugar, galatcose has a lower glycemic index and is therefore slower releasing, something that may benefit in terms of less of an impact on reductions in fat oxidation and prolonging satiety (i.e. feeling full). Following the rest period, participants were provided with an ad libitum test lunch and asked to record food intake for the remainder of the day.

Plasma glucose was significantly greater throughout exercise and rest following the GLU trial compared with the GAL and PLA trials (P < 0.05); however there were no differences in CHO oxidation. Hunger was significantly lower (P < 0.05) throughout the GAL compared to the GLU and PLA trials. There were no significant differences between trials for energy intake during the postexercise meal. Overall net energy balance for the 24 hours was negative in both the GAL (−162 ± 115 kcal; P < 0.05 vs GLU) and PLA trials (−49 ± 160 kcal).

The results demonstrated that ingesting a solution containing GAL before and during exercise can positively impact post exercise satiety and energy balance throughout the day, compared to a more readily available and widely consumed form of CHO. Despite this, there appears to be no apparent benefit in consuming a CHO beverage on fuel utilization for this moderate exercise intensity and duration.

FREE ACCESS: Effect of Galactose Ingestion Before and During Exercise on Substrate Oxidation, Postexercise Satiety, and Subsequent Energy Intake in Females
Lauren C. Duckworth PhD, Susan H. Backhouse PhD, John P. O’Hara PhD & Emma J. Stevenson PhD
Volume 35, Issue 1, 2016
Link: http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/full/10.1080/07315724.2014.994790

About Journal of the American College of Nutrition – www.tandfonline.com/r/jacn
Frequency Increase in 2016 – Now published eight times per year, the Journal of the American College of Nutrition continues to provide original and innovative research in nutrition with useful application for researchers, physicians, and other health care professionals. Journal Citation Reports® ranks  Journal of the American College of Nutrition  in the category of Nutrition & Dietetics (Science) with an Impact Factor of 1.453 and a 2.867 5-Year Impact Factor (© 2015 Thomson Reuters, 2014 Journal Citation Reports®). Follow the American College of Nutrition on Twitter – @AmColNutrition

About the American College of Nutrition® – www.americancollegeofnutrition.org
The American College of Nutrition® has been dedicated since 1959 to enhancing clinical nutrition. The College strives to stimulate nutrition research and publication, elevate nutrition knowledge among researchers and clinicians, and provide practical guidance on clinical nutrition. Society Contact: Michael Stroka, JD, MBA, MS, CNS, Executive Director, American College of Nutrition, Email: mstroka@americancollegeofnutrition.org

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