Association between the hemodialysis eating index and risk factors of cardiovascular disease in hemodialysis patients

Yi Fang Chiu, Yi Chun Chen, Pei Yu Wu, Chun Kuang Shih, Hsin Hung Chen, Hsi Hsien Chen, Tso Hsiao Chen, Shwu Huey Yang

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

11 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: In this study, a Hemodialysis Eating Index (HDEI) suitable for hemodialysis (HD) patients in Taiwan was developed based on the dietary recommendations of the U.S. National Kidney Foundation for HD patients and the Taiwanese 2011 Daily Food Guide. The HDEI was used to explore HD-associated cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors. Methods: In this prospective study, 108 HD patients from 2 HD centers in Taiwan were recruited as participants in 2010. All participants were older than 20years. Patient CVD risk factor and 3-day dietary data were collected, and their HDEI scores were calculated. The HDEI scores comprise 12 food-related factors: the consumption of vegetables, fruits, total grains, whole grains, high-protein foods, high biological values, red and white meat, fish, oils, saturated fatty acids or trans fatty acids, nuts, and the duration of multivitamin use. The scores ranged from 5 to 100, and SAS software version 9.3 was used to perform statistical analyses. A P value less than .05 was considered statistically significant. Results: The HDEI scores and serum albumin (Alb) levels were significantly and positively correlated. The participants were divided into 2 groups on the basis of the median HDEI score of 72.2. Two months after HDEI evaluation, the high-HDEI scoring group exhibited significantly decreased levels of serum total cholesterol and increased hemoglobin (Hb) levels. Conclusion: The HDEI can be used to reflect selected nutritional status markers, such as Alb and Hb levels and CVD risk factors, for HD patients. The HDEI can also serve as an eating index for HD patients in Taiwan to facilitate CVD prevention.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)163-171
Number of pages9
JournalJournal of Renal Nutrition
Volume24
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2014

Fingerprint

Renal Dialysis
Cardiovascular Diseases
Eating
Taiwan
Food
Hemoglobins
Trans Fatty Acids
Nuts
Fish Oils
Nutritional Status
Serum Albumin
Vegetables
Albumins
Fruit
Fatty Acids
Software

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine (miscellaneous)
  • Nutrition and Dietetics
  • Nephrology
  • Medicine(all)

Cite this

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title = "Association between the hemodialysis eating index and risk factors of cardiovascular disease in hemodialysis patients",
abstract = "Objective: In this study, a Hemodialysis Eating Index (HDEI) suitable for hemodialysis (HD) patients in Taiwan was developed based on the dietary recommendations of the U.S. National Kidney Foundation for HD patients and the Taiwanese 2011 Daily Food Guide. The HDEI was used to explore HD-associated cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors. Methods: In this prospective study, 108 HD patients from 2 HD centers in Taiwan were recruited as participants in 2010. All participants were older than 20years. Patient CVD risk factor and 3-day dietary data were collected, and their HDEI scores were calculated. The HDEI scores comprise 12 food-related factors: the consumption of vegetables, fruits, total grains, whole grains, high-protein foods, high biological values, red and white meat, fish, oils, saturated fatty acids or trans fatty acids, nuts, and the duration of multivitamin use. The scores ranged from 5 to 100, and SAS software version 9.3 was used to perform statistical analyses. A P value less than .05 was considered statistically significant. Results: The HDEI scores and serum albumin (Alb) levels were significantly and positively correlated. The participants were divided into 2 groups on the basis of the median HDEI score of 72.2. Two months after HDEI evaluation, the high-HDEI scoring group exhibited significantly decreased levels of serum total cholesterol and increased hemoglobin (Hb) levels. Conclusion: The HDEI can be used to reflect selected nutritional status markers, such as Alb and Hb levels and CVD risk factors, for HD patients. The HDEI can also serve as an eating index for HD patients in Taiwan to facilitate CVD prevention.",
author = "Chiu, {Yi Fang} and Chen, {Yi Chun} and Wu, {Pei Yu} and Shih, {Chun Kuang} and Chen, {Hsin Hung} and Chen, {Hsi Hsien} and Chen, {Tso Hsiao} and Yang, {Shwu Huey}",
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T1 - Association between the hemodialysis eating index and risk factors of cardiovascular disease in hemodialysis patients

AU - Chiu, Yi Fang

AU - Chen, Yi Chun

AU - Wu, Pei Yu

AU - Shih, Chun Kuang

AU - Chen, Hsin Hung

AU - Chen, Hsi Hsien

AU - Chen, Tso Hsiao

AU - Yang, Shwu Huey

PY - 2014

Y1 - 2014

N2 - Objective: In this study, a Hemodialysis Eating Index (HDEI) suitable for hemodialysis (HD) patients in Taiwan was developed based on the dietary recommendations of the U.S. National Kidney Foundation for HD patients and the Taiwanese 2011 Daily Food Guide. The HDEI was used to explore HD-associated cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors. Methods: In this prospective study, 108 HD patients from 2 HD centers in Taiwan were recruited as participants in 2010. All participants were older than 20years. Patient CVD risk factor and 3-day dietary data were collected, and their HDEI scores were calculated. The HDEI scores comprise 12 food-related factors: the consumption of vegetables, fruits, total grains, whole grains, high-protein foods, high biological values, red and white meat, fish, oils, saturated fatty acids or trans fatty acids, nuts, and the duration of multivitamin use. The scores ranged from 5 to 100, and SAS software version 9.3 was used to perform statistical analyses. A P value less than .05 was considered statistically significant. Results: The HDEI scores and serum albumin (Alb) levels were significantly and positively correlated. The participants were divided into 2 groups on the basis of the median HDEI score of 72.2. Two months after HDEI evaluation, the high-HDEI scoring group exhibited significantly decreased levels of serum total cholesterol and increased hemoglobin (Hb) levels. Conclusion: The HDEI can be used to reflect selected nutritional status markers, such as Alb and Hb levels and CVD risk factors, for HD patients. The HDEI can also serve as an eating index for HD patients in Taiwan to facilitate CVD prevention.

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