Rome, (Reuters) - Another plate of sausage and lentils? If you take him, I'll take it myself. To 'imitate' food choices a habit is socially rooted, and analyzed during the Christmas holidays by researchers in the UK, who have conducted a systematic review of numerous experimental studies, each of which has examined whether providing information on eating habits people affect the recruitment or selection of food. The results are published in the 'Journal of the Academy of Nutrition and Dietetics'. Even obesity, therefore, could be a disease 'socially transmitted'? To try to understand it, the review included a total of 15 studies from 11 publications, confirming that if people receive information indicating that others make food choices to low-or high-calorie, significantly increases the likelihood that make similar choices. "It seems that in some contexts, to comply with the food choices of others can be a way of strengthening their identity in a social group, which is in line with social identity theory," says Eric Robinson of the University of Liverpool . "If a person's identity is strongly linked to being a member of a community and the community is perceived as being used to eating in a healthy way - adds the expert - then it is conceivable that such a person eat healthy, to maintain a constant sense of social identity. " And the social mechanisms that influence our choices at the table, according to experts, even unknowingly remain when we eat alone or to work.


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