Apart from food macros or specific foods, I think there are some mindset tweaks that lead to greater satiety on less food.
First, cultivating mindfulness when eating. Many of us gulp and inhale our food, or eat distracted. It is very easy to overeat when you are not paying attention: noticing chewing, noticing swallowing, cultivating awareness of the earliest signals of satiety. There is a great deal written about mindful eating, I suggest you google the notion and try applying it.
Second, food structure. Part of the French Paradox is that the culture traditionally has very strict food rules about not snacking, eating food in courses, and small portions. (See French School Lunch Menus | Karen Le Billon) This slows eating down, confines eating to set times of day. Part of SAD is that there is open season on eating: any time, any place. In the car, in front of the TV or computer, on the street, taco in hand, snack bars, snack packs etc. I try to put a mental fence around eating, making a plan and sticking to it.
The challenge is....our paleolithic ancestors had enforced times of fasting when foodstuffs were scarce. So unpredictability was built in to their environments. We, on the other hand, are surrounded by food 24/7; for those of us who are highly responsive to food reward (brain wiring and conditioning) we tend to respond to unpredictability with increased focus on food. I know I do best with careful, thoughtful, well-developed habits, food rules, and predictability. This cuts down on the appetite-stimulating qualities of free and open choice.
Finally, tolerating and appreciating hunger. I had to train myself to allow myself to experience hunger and welcome it. (In other words, we don't have to snack at the first twinge). If you can change your stance about satiety is and what hunger is, overeating becomes less of a response.
I highly recommend a book called THE END OF OVEREATING. Yes, most of it is about the appetitie-stimulating properties of manufactured and restaurant foods, but there is also a great deal about the "how" as much as the "what" of eating without overeating.