(redirected from satiating)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus.

satiate (someone, something, or oneself) with (something)

1. To provide someone, oneself, or some animal with more than enough food to satisfy their appetite; to satisfy one's appetite fully. My husband always makes a point of satiating our guests with more food than anyone could possibly hope to eat in a single sitting. We had to satiate the lion with our last two goats so that we could escape with our lives. I knew I couldn't satiate my hunger with a sandwich, but it would at least keep me going until I got home from the hike.
2. To satisfy one's or someone else's desire or urge fully. I'm trying to satiate my cravings for cigarettes with this nicotine gum. I've been trying to satiate my wife with all sorts of things I never thought I'd do in bed.
See also: satiate
Farlex Dictionary of Idioms. © 2015 Farlex, Inc, all rights reserved.

satiate (someone or an animal) with something

to provide enough of something for someone or an animal. The waiters set out to satiate the guests with whatever sinful desserts they desired. The zookeeper satiated the tigress with a huge leg of beef.
See also: satiate
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of American Idioms and Phrasal Verbs. © 2002 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
See also:
References in periodicals archive ?
Rolls does say there is some evidence that high-protein diets maybe more satiating, but Atkins isn't really high protein; it's just high fat.
Calorie-counting tables, used widely by slimmers and the weight conscious, don't reflect this satiating power and studies examining the effects of foods on feelings of fullness could be quite helpful to you.
Low satiating power was related to higher fat foods (the opposite of what I expected):
A review article from 2017 (2) evaluated more recent studies on protein's superstar satiating effects, including the heightened release of gut hormones (cholecystokinin and peptide YY), and, interestingly, increased satiety signaling when food requires more time to be chewed.
Washington, July 11 ( ANI ): Both animals and humans find multiple pieces of food to be more satiating and rewarding than an equicaloric, single-piece portion of food, suggests a new study.
This shows that food cut into multiple pieces may be more satiating than a single, uncut portion of food.
Marketers should be readying products that deliver satiating results using familiar, natural ingredients that are perceived as real food, e.g., dietary fibers including prebiotics and protein are top of the list.
* Sales of consumer products with satiating ingredients approach/claim are $12 billion globally (Frost & Sullivan); 45% of global consumers are very/extremely interested in foods that could keep them feeling full longer (HealthFocus Global Study, 2008).
"Cutting up energy-dense foods into smaller pieces may be beneficial to dieters who wish to make their meal more satiating," the Daily Express quoted Devina Wadhera, lead researcher at Arizona State University, as saying.
The trip coincides with a visit by a large Iranian trade delegation, as India walks a tightrope of strengthening ties with ally the United States and satiating its fast-growing energy needs.
"For example, desiring and eating a piece of cake even after a satiating meal is consumption driven by pleasure and not by energy deprivation.
"We observe that diners visit the restaurant with a well-defined goal of satiating their hunger and because of this well-defined goal they are willing to invest effort and resources to satiate their hunger goal," they wrote.