Mindful eating


140 citations. Entries are in APA and MLA format. Links were correct at time of posting. Cited journal are shown below, followed by articles in alphabetical order by authors. To save space on this simple blog, “et al” is used if more than two authors are cited. Journals cited are listed first, followed by articles in alphabetic order.


Advances in Eating Disorders
Alternative and Complementary Therapies
American Economic Review
American Journal of Lifestyle Medicine
Annals of Behavioral Medicine
Applied Psychology: Health and Well-Being
Archives of Psychiatric Nursing
Australian Psychologist


Bariatric Nursing and Surgical Patient Care
Behaviour research and therapy


Californian Journal of Health Promotion
Childhood Obesity
Clinical Psychologist
Cognition and emotion
Cognitive and Behavioral Practice
Cognitive Behaviour Therapy
Complementary Therapies in Medicine
Current Psychiatry Reports


Early Intervention in Psychiatry
Eating and weight disorders
Eating Behaviors
Eating Disorders
European Eating Disorders Review
Explore: The Journal of Science and Healing


Frontiers in aging neuroscience


Healthcare Counselling and Psychotherapy Journal
Health Education & Behavior


International Journal of Eating Disorders
International Journal of Wellbeing


Journal of adolescence
Journal of Behavioral Medicine
Journal of constructivism in the human sciences
Journal of Contextual Behavioral Science
Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology
Journal of Health Psychology

Journal of Mental Health Counseling
Journal of Mental Health Research in Intellectual Disabilities
Journal of nutrition education and behavior
Journal of obesity
Journal of psychopathology and behavioral assessment
Journal of Psychology and Psychiatry
Journal of Psychosomatic Research
Journal of Public Policy & Marketing
Journal of the American Dietetic Association


Material Culture Review/Revue de la culture matérielle


Nutrition Bulletin


Obesity Research & Clinical Practice
Obesity Reviews

Open Journal of Medical Psychology
Oral oncology


Personality and Individual Differences
Preventing chronic disease


Qualitative Health Research
Quality of Life Research


Research in developmental disabilities


The American Economic Review
Topics in Clinical Nutrition


Well-Being Research in South Africa
World Psychiatry

  1. Brown, Michelle. (2018). “Mindfulness Meditation: A Self-Awareness Approach to Weight Management.” Dissertation for the degree of Doctor of Nursing, Walden University.  Full text.
  2. Adams, Claire E., et al. “Unique relationships between facets of mindfulness and eating pathology among female smokers.” Eating behaviors 13.4 (2012): 390-393. Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.eatbeh.2012.05.009.
  3. Albers, Susan. “Using mindful eating to treat food restriction: A case study.” Eating Disorders 19.1 (2010): 97-107. Abstract: http://dx.10.1080/10640266.2011.533609.
  4. Albers, Susan. Eat, Drink and Be Mindful: How to End Your Struggle with Mindless Eating and Start Savoring Food with Intention and Joy. New Harbinger Publications, 2009.
  5. Alberts, H. J. E. M., et al. “Dealing with problematic eating behaviour. The effects of a mindfulness-based intervention on eating behaviour, food cravings, dichotomous thinking and body image concern.” Appetite 58.3 (2012): 847-851. Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2012.01.009.
  6. Alberts, Hugo J.E.M., et al. “Coping with food cravings. Investigating the potential of a mindfulness-based intervention.” Appetite 55.1 (2010): 160-163. Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2010.05.044.
  7. Ali, Zeeshan, et al. “All you can eat buffets, obesity, mindfulness, and mindful eating: An exploratory investigation.” Journal of Psychology and Psychiatry, vol 1, no. 1, 2017, pp. 1-5. Full text.
  8. Arch, Joanna J., et al. “Enjoying food without caloric cost: The impact of brief mindfulness on laboratory eating outcomes.” Behaviour Research and Therapy (2016). Abstract.
  9. Altman, Don. Meal by Meal: 365 Daily Meditations for Finding Balance Through Mindful Eating. New World Library, 2009.
  10. Atkinson, Melissa, and Tracey Wade. “The next chapter in eating disorder prevention? Findings from a randomized controlled trial of a mindfulness-based intervention aimed at reducing risk for disordered eating.” Journal of Eating Disorders 1.Suppl 1 (2013): O34. Conference presentation. Abstract.
  11. Atkinson, M. J., & Wade, T. D. (2014). Does mindfulness have potential in eating disorders prevention? A preliminary controlled trial with young adult women. Early Intervention in Psychiatry. Abstract.
  12. Baer, Ruth A., et al. “Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy applied to binge eating: A case study.” Cognitive and Behavioral Practice 12.3 (2005): 351-358. Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/S1077-7229(05)80057-4.
  13. Bahl, Shalini, et al. “Mindfulness: A Long-term Solution for Mindless Eating by College Students.” Journal of Public Policy & Marketing ja (2012): 1-42. Full text.
  14. Bastian, Brock, Jolanda Jetten, and Matthew J. Hornsey. “Gustatory pleasure and pain: The offset of acute physical pain enhances responsiveness to taste.” Appetite (2013). Abstract: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2013.10.011.
  15. Bays, Jan Chozen. Mindful eating — A Guide to Rediscovering a Healthy and Joyful Relationship with Food. Shambhala Publications, revised 2017. 
  16. Berg, Kelly C., and Stephen A. Wonderlich. “Emerging Psychological Treatments in the Field of Eating Disorders.” Current Psychiatry Reports 15.11 (2013): 1-9. Abstract: http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11920-013-0407-y.
  17. Beshara, Monica, et al. “Does Mindfulness Matter? Everyday mindfulness, mindful eating and self-reported serving size of energy dense foods among a sample of South Australian Adults.” Appetite (2013). Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.appet.2013.03.012.
  18. Brown, Michelle. (2018). “Mindfulness Meditation: A Self-Awareness Approach to Weight Management.” Dissertation for the degree of Doctor of Nursing, Walden University.  Full text.
  19. Butryn, Meghan L., et al. “Mindfulness and its relationship with eating disorders symptomatology in women receiving residential treatment.” Eating behaviors (2012). Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.eatbeh.2012.10.005.
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  22. Carson, Ralph E. “Applying Mindfulness Techniques to Eating Disorders: A Neurobiologic Perspective.” iaedp Symposium 2012-Journey through the Looking Glass: Complex Issues/Creative Solutions. iaedp, 2012. Abstract.
  23. Cavanagh, Karen, et al. “The Effect of Portion Size on Food Intake is Robust to Brief Education and Mindfulness Exercises.” Journal of health psychology (2013). Abstract.
  24. Cleobury, L., and K. Tapper. “Reasons for eating ‘unhealthy’snacks in overweight and obese males and females.” Journal of Human Nutrition and Dietetics (2013). Epubl before insertion in an issue. Abstract: http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/jhn.12169.
  25. Compare, A., E. Callus, and E. Grossi. “Mindfulness trait, eating behaviors and body uneasiness: a case-control study of binge eating disorder.” Eat. Weight Disord 17.4-2012 (2012): e244-e251. Full text.
  26. Corsica, Joyce, et al. “Development of a novel mindfulness and behavioral intervention for stress-eating: A comparative pilot study.” Eating Behaviors (2014). Abstract.
  27. Cousins, Nadine, et al. “A systematic review of interventions for eating and drinking problems following treatment for head and neck cancer suggests a need to look beyond swallowing and trismus.” Oral oncology (2013). Abstract: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.oraloncology.2012.12.002.
  28. Cowdrey, Felicity A., and Rebecca J. Park. “The role of experiential avoidance, rumination and mindfulness in eating disorders.” Eating behaviors 13.2 (2012): 100-105. Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.eatbeh.2012.01.001.
  29. Cummings, Sue, and Margaret Furtato. “Nutritional Care of the Bariatric Surgery Patient.” Psychosocial Assessment and Treatment of Bariatric Surgery Patients (2012).  [Chapter 9 in Psychosocial Assessment and Treatment of Bariatric Surgery Patients, Mitchell, James E. E., & Martina de Zwaan, eds., CRC Press.]
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  31. Dalen, J., et al. (2015). Conceptual Framework for the Expansion of Behavioral Interventions for Youth Obesity: A Family-Based Mindful Eating Approach. Childhood Obesity. Abstract.
  32. Daubenmier, Jennifer, et al. “Changes in stress, eating, and metabolic factors are related to changes in telomerase activity in a randomized mindfulness intervention pilot study.” Psychoneuroendocrinology 37.7 (2012): 917-928. Full text.
  33. Daubenmier, Jennifer, et al. “Mindfulness intervention for stress eating to reduce cortisol and abdominal fat among overweight and obese women: an exploratory randomized controlled study.” Journal of obesity, 2011. Full text.
  34. DeSole, Leah. “Special Issue: Eating Disorders and Mindfulness.” Eating Disorders 19.1 (2010): 1-5. http://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/10640266.2011.547136?journalCode=uedi20#.UdXbPhprbIU.
  35. Duarte, Cristiana, José Pinto‐Gouveia, and R. James Stubbs. “Compassionate Attention and Regulation of Eating Behaviour: A pilot study of a brief low‐intensity intervention for binge eating.” Clinical Psychology & Psychotherapy, 2017, doi: 10.1002/cpp.2094, posted online 13 Jun 2017. Abstract.
  36. Dwiggins, Jessie. “Testing the effects of a mindful-eating intervention delivered with health coaching techniques: A pilot study.” (2012). [M.S. thesis, University of Rhode Island.] Abstract.
  37. Elliott, Charlene D. “Entertaining Eats: Children’s “Fun Food” and the Transformation of the Domestic Foodscape.” Material Culture Review/Revue de la culture matérielle 70 (2009). Full text.
  38. Engstrom, David. “Eating mindfully and cultivating satisfaction: modifying eating patterns in a bariatric surgery patient.” Bariatric Nursing and Surgical Patient Care 2.4 (2007): 245-250. Abstract: doi/abs/10.1089/bar.2007.9954.
  39. Epel, Elissa S., et al. “Stress and reward neural networks, eating, and obesity.” (2011). [Chapter to appear in Handbook or Food and Adictions, edited by Brownell & Gold.] Full text.
  40. Ferreira, Cláudia, José Pinto-Gouveia, and Cristiana Duarte. “Self-compassion in the face of shame and body image dissatisfaction: Implications for eating disorders.” Eating behaviors (2013). http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.eatbeh.2013.01.005.
  41. Fisher, Naomi R., et al. “Dispositional mindfulness and reward motivated eating: The role of emotion regulation and mental habit.” Appetite, published online 21 Jul 2017. Abstract.
  42. Forman, E. M., M. L. Butryn, and A. S. Juarascio. “Comparison of Acceptance-Based Versus Standard Behavioral Treatment for Obesity in Adults.” JCOM 20.11 (2013). Full text.
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  44. Framson, Celia, et al. “Development and validation of the Mindful Eating Questionnaire.” Journal of the American Dietetic Association 109.8 (2009): 1439-1444. Full text.
  45. Gerweck, Catherine, and Joanne Curran Celentano. “The Real Weighty Issue: Losing Is Just the Beginning.” American Journal of Lifestyle Medicine 4.2 (2010): 121-123. Abstract:  http://dx.10.1177/1559827609357310.
  46. Gilbert, Desleigh, and Jennifer Waltz. “Mindfulness and health behaviors.” Mindfulness 1.4 (2010): 227-234. Abstract.
  47. Godfrey, K. M., Gallo, L. C., & Afari, N. (2014). Mindfulness-based interventions for binge eating: a systematic review and meta-analysis. Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 1-15. Abstract.
  48. Godsey, Judi. “The role of mindfulness based interventions in the treatment of obesity and eating disorders: An integrative review.” Complementary Therapies in Medicine (2013). Summary.
  49. Greeson, Jeffrey, and Jeffrey Brantley. “Mindfulness and anxiety disorders: Developing a wise relationship with the inner experience of fear.” Clinical handbook of mindfulness. Springer New York, 2009. 171-188.
  50. Gross, Mariel. “The Physical and Psychological Effects and Aspects of Intuitive Eating.” (2012). PowerPoint.
  51. Hanh, Thich Nhat, and Lilian Cheung. Savor: Mindful eating, mindful life. HarperCollins, 2010.
  52. Harnett, Paul H., et al. “The short-term impact of a brief group-based mindfulness therapy program on depression and life satisfaction.” Mindfulness 1.3 (2010): 183-188. Abstract.
  53. Hendrickson, Kelsie L., and Erin B. Rasmussen. “Effects of mindful eating training on delay and probability discounting for food and money in obese and healthy-weight individuals.” Behaviour research and therapy (2013). Full text.
  54. Hepworth, Natasha S. “A mindful eating group as an adjunct to individual treatment for eating disorders: a pilot study.” Eating Disorders 19.1 (2010): 6-16. Abstract:  http://dx.10.1080/10640266.2011.533601.
  55. Hong, Phan Y., et al. “Mindfulness and eating: An experiment examining the effect of mindful raisin eating on the enjoyment of sampled food.” Mindfulness (2012): 1-8. Abstract.
  56. Hong, Phan Y., et al. “The positive impact of mindful eating on expectations of food liking.” Mindfulness 2.2 (2011): 103-113. Abstract.
  57. Horowitz, Sala. “Treating Eating Disorders Mindfully.” Alternative and Complementary Therapies 15.1 (2009): 11-16. http://dx.10.1089/act.2009.15101.
  58. Hulbert-Williams, Lee, et al. “Initial Validation of the Mindful Eating Scale.” Mindfulness (2013). Abstract: http://drx.10.1007/s12671-013-0227-5.
  59. Hwang, Yoon-Suk, and Patrick Kearney. “A systematic review of mindfulness intervention for individuals with developmental disabilities: long-term practice and long lasting effects.” Research in developmental disabilities 34.1 (2013): 314-326. Abstract: doi.org/10.1016/j.ridd.2012.08.008.
  60. Jacobs, J., et al. “A pilot study of a single-session training to promote mindful eating.” Advances in mind-body medicine 27.2 (2012): 18-23. Abstract.
  61. Jazaieri, Hooria, and Shauna L. Shapiro. “Managing Stress Mindfully.” Contemplative Practices in Action: Spirituality, Meditation, and Health (2010): 17. [In: Plante, Thomas G. Contemplative Practices in Action:  Spirituality, Meditation, and Health.]
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  64. Jordan, C. H., et al. (2014). Mindful eating: Trait and state mindfulness predict healthier eating behavior. Personality and Individual Differences, 68, 107-111. Abstract.
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  67. Kidd, Lori I., Christine Heifner Graor, and Carolyn J. Murrock. “A Mindful Eating Group Intervention for Obese Women: A Mixed Methods Feasibility Study.” Archives of Psychiatric Nursing (2013). Abstract.
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  72. Kristeller, Jean, Ruth Q. Wolever, and Virgil Sheets. “Mindfulness-Based Eating Awareness Training (MB-EAT) for Binge Eating: A Randomized Clinical Trial.” Mindfulness (2013): 1-16. Abstract.
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  116. Smith, Deborah. “Exploring the effects of introducing short, manageable mindfulness practises to adults seeking to lose weight in a UK Weight Watchers meeting.” Dissertation project, MA in Positive Psychology, Buckinghamshire New University, UK. Proceedings, pp. 43-58Abstract
  117. Somov, Pavel. Eating the Moment: 141 Mindful Practices to Overcome Overeating One Meal at a Time. New Harbinger Publications, 2008.
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  119. Stok, F. Marijn, et al. ““I should remember I don’t want to become fat”: Adolescents’ views on self-regulatory strategies for healthy eating.” Journal of adolescence 35.1 (2012): 67-75.
  120. Sutton, David. “The mindful kitchen, the embodied cook: Tools, technology and knowledge transmission on a Greek Island.” Material Culture Review/Revue de la culture matérielle 70 (2009). Full text.
  121. Svaldi, Jennifer, and Eva Naumann. “Effects of Rumination and Acceptance on Body Dissatisfaction in Binge Eating Disorder.” European Eating Disorders Review (2014). DOI: 10.1002/erv.2312.
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