David Thivel

David Thivel

Francia/Canada - Clermont-Ferrand


David Thivel es doctor en fisiología del ejercicio y nutrición humana (INRAE y Universidad Blaise Pascal, Francia).

También realizó dos becas posdoctorales en el New York Nutrition Obesity Research Center (Universidad de Columbia, EE.UU.) y en el Healthy Active Living and Obesity Research Group (Ottawa, Canadá).

Las principales áreas de investigación de David son las adaptaciones metabólicas, energéticas y nutricionales a las actividades diarias y los déficits energéticos inducidos por la dieta y el ejercicio, especialmente en la obesidad infantil.

David es actualmente director del laboratorio de investigación AME2P (Universidad de Clermont Auvergne) y presidente del Grupo Europeo sobre Obesidad Infantil.


- Universidad de Clermont Auvergne
- Grupo Europeo sobre Obesidad Infantil

Áreas de especialización

- Fisiología del ejercicio y nutrición humana
- Obesidad infantil


Sueño y dieta: Pilares de un estilo de vida saludable

Implications of movement behaviors (sleep and physical activity and sedentary behaviors) on appetite control and eating habits

While physical activity, sleep and sedentary behaviors are almost always considered independently, they should be considered as integrated human behaviors. The 24 h Movement approach proposes a concomitant consideration of these behaviors to promote overall health. Not only do these behaviors impact energy expenditure, but they have also been shown to separately impact energy intake, which should be further explored when considering the entire integration of these movement behaviors under the 24 h movement approach. This presentation will try to underline the individual impacts of Physical activity, sedentary behaviors and sleep on eating habits and of their combination, highlighting that the higher the number of respected movement recommendations, the better eating behaviors in both children and adults. Movement and dietary behaviors appear closely related, and giving recommendations on one might impact the other. This presentation will use epidemiological and cohort-based data but will also try to expose the physiological and neurocognitive pathways involved in the impact of our movement behaviors on our appetite control and eating behaviors. Of course, we won’t forget to talk about wine….