Olanubi, G. O., & Tomiyama, A. J. (2020). Social factors in diet and obesity. In K. Sweeny & M. L. Robbins (Eds.), Wiley Encyclopedia of Health Psychology. New York: Wiley & Sons.

In 1 Bite: In a brief review, Gbolahan & Dr. T highlight the implications of cultural, economic, social, and psychological factors in diet and obesity.

Major, B., Tomiyama, A. J., & Hunger, J.M. (2018). The Negative and Bidirectional Effects of Weight Stigma on Health. In B. Major, J.F. Dovidio, & B.G. Link (Eds.), Oxford Handbook of Stigma, Discrimination, and Health. New York: Oxford University Press, 499-519. ISBN: 9780190243470

[All authors contributed equally] Epel, E. S., Prather, A. A., Puterman, E., & Tomiyama, A.J. (2016). Eat, drink, and be sedentary: A review on health behaviors’ effects on emotions and affective states, and implications for interventions. In Lisa F. Barrett, Michael Lewis, & Jeannette M. Haviland-Jones (Eds.), Handbook of Emotions (4th ed.). New York: Guilford Press, 685-706. ISBN: 9781462525348

Finch, L. E., Tomiyama, A. J. (2014). Stress-induced eating dampens physiological and behavioral stress responses. In Ronald R. Watson (Ed.), Nutrition in the Prevention and Treatment of Abdominal Obesity. New York: Elsevier, 189-195. ISBN: 0124078699

In 1 Bite: This chapter reviews how comfort eating and even belly fat can work together to reduce stress biologically.

Epel, E. E., Tomiyama, A. J., & Dallman, M. F. (2012). Stress and reward neural networks, eating, and obesity. In Kelly D. Brownell & Mark S. Gold (Eds.), Handbook of Food and Addiction. Oxford: Oxford University Press. ISBN: 0199738165

In 1 Bite: If eating is the flame, stress is the fuel. This chapter talks about stress and how it can make our brains more prone to food “addiction.”

Yancey, A. K., Tomiyama, A. J., & Keith, N. R. (2009). Addressing diversity and health literacy at the worksite. In N. Pronk (Ed.), Healthy worker, healthy company: ACSM Worksite Health Handbook (2nd ed.). Champaign, IL: Human Kinetics. ISBN: 0736074341

In 1 Bite: This chapter talks about how to help people from underserved groups be healthy in the workplace, using obesity prevention as an example