Do We Know What We Enjoy? : Accuracy of Forecasted Eating Happiness

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VILLINGER, Karoline, Deborah R. WAHL, Laura M. KÖNIG, Katrin ZIESEMER, Simon BUTSCHER, Jens MÜLLER, Harald REITERER, Harald T. SCHUPP, Britta RENNER, 2020. Do We Know What We Enjoy? : Accuracy of Forecasted Eating Happiness. In: Frontiers in Psychology. Frontiers Research Foundation. 11, 1187. eISSN 1664-1078. Available under: doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2020.01187

@article{Villinger2020-06-17Enjoy-49909, title={Do We Know What We Enjoy? : Accuracy of Forecasted Eating Happiness}, year={2020}, doi={10.3389/fpsyg.2020.01187}, volume={11}, journal={Frontiers in Psychology}, author={Villinger, Karoline and Wahl, Deborah R. and König, Laura M. and Ziesemer, Katrin and Butscher, Simon and Müller, Jens and Reiterer, Harald and Schupp, Harald T. and Renner, Britta}, note={Article Number: 1187} }

Villinger, Karoline Do We Know What We Enjoy? : Accuracy of Forecasted Eating Happiness Renner, Britta 2020-06-17T12:45:14Z Butscher, Simon Wahl, Deborah R. Ziesemer, Katrin Wahl, Deborah R. Renner, Britta Reiterer, Harald eng Butscher, Simon Schupp, Harald T. Müller, Jens Reiterer, Harald Müller, Jens 2020-06-17 König, Laura M. Ziesemer, Katrin Villinger, Karoline 2020-06-17T12:45:14Z König, Laura M. Forecasting how we will react in the future is important in every area of our lives. However, people often demonstrate an “impact bias” which leads them to inaccurately forecast their affective reactions to distinct and outstanding future events. The present study examined forecasting accuracy for a day-to-day repetitive experience for which people have a wealth of past experiences (eating happiness), along with dispositional expectations toward eating (“foodiness”). Seventy-three participants (67.12% women, M<sub>age</sub> = 41.85 years) used a smartphone-based ecological momentary assessment to assess their food intake and eating happiness over 14 days. Eating happiness experienced in-the-moment showed considerable inter-and intra-individual variation, ICC = 0.47. Comparing forecasted and in-the-moment eating happiness revealed a significant discrepancy whose magnitude was affected by dispositional expectations and the variability of the experience. The results demonstrate that biased forecasts are a general phenomenon prevalent both in outstanding and well-known experiences, while also emphasizing the importance of inter-individual differences for a detailed understanding of affective forecasting. Schupp, Harald T.

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