Peer-Reviewed Publications

Deweese, M.M., Claiborne, K.N., Ng, J., Dirba, D.D., Stewart, H.L., Schembre, S.M., and Versace, F. (2015) Dispensing apparatus for use in a cued food delivery task. MethodsX. doi:10.1016/j.mex.2015.11.002

Published Abstracts

Versace, F., Deweese, M. M., Engelmann, J., Claiborne, K. N., Ng, J., Stewart, H. L, Dirba, D.D., and Schembre, S. (2016). Individual differences in the propensity to attribute incentive salience to food-related cues predict eating behavior in humans. Psychophysiology 53:S56. 2016/9/1

Professional Poster Presentations

Deweese, M. M., Versace, F., Dirba, D. D., Daniel MacDougall, C., and Schembre, S. M. Satiety does not affect brain responses to palatable food and pleasant cues among lean and obese individuals. Poster presentation at the 2018 State of the Science Cancer Survivorship Research Symposium: Translating Cancer Survivorship and Energy Balance, March 2, 2018, University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center, Houston, TX. 

Versace, F., Deweese, M.M., Engelmann, J.M., Claiborne, K.N., Ng,J. *, Stewart, H.L. *, Dirba, D.D., and  Schembre, S.M. Individual differences in the propensity to attribute incentive salience to food-related cues predict eating behavior in humans. Poster presentation at the Annual Meeting of the Society for Psychophysiological Research, Minneapolis, MN, September 21 – 25, 2016.

Professional Acknowledgements

The reality of “food porn”: Larger brain responses to food-related cues than to erotic images predict cue-induced eating.

Heterogeneity in brain reactivity to pleasant and food cues: evidence of sign-tracking in humans