Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults. / Schacht, Simon Rønnow; Lind, Mads Vendelbo; Mertz, Kenneth Hudlebusch; Bülow, Jacob; Bechshøft, Rasmus; Højfeldt, Grith; Schucany, Aide; Hjulmand, Morten; Sidoli, Chiara; Andersen, Søren Binder; Jensen, Mikkel; Reitelseder, Søren; Holm, Lars; Tetens, Inge.

I: Frontiers in Nutrition, Bind 6, 114 , 2019.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Schacht, SR, Lind, MV, Mertz, KH, Bülow, J, Bechshøft, R, Højfeldt, G, Schucany, A, Hjulmand, M, Sidoli, C, Andersen, SB, Jensen, M, Reitelseder, S, Holm, L & Tetens, I 2019, 'Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults', Frontiers in Nutrition, bind 6, 114 . https://doi.org/10.3389/fnut.2019.00114

APA

Schacht, S. R., Lind, M. V., Mertz, K. H., Bülow, J., Bechshøft, R., Højfeldt, G., ... Tetens, I. (2019). Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults. Frontiers in Nutrition, 6, [114 ]. https://doi.org/10.3389/fnut.2019.00114

Vancouver

Schacht SR, Lind MV, Mertz KH, Bülow J, Bechshøft R, Højfeldt G o.a. Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults. Frontiers in Nutrition. 2019;6. 114 . https://doi.org/10.3389/fnut.2019.00114

Author

Schacht, Simon Rønnow ; Lind, Mads Vendelbo ; Mertz, Kenneth Hudlebusch ; Bülow, Jacob ; Bechshøft, Rasmus ; Højfeldt, Grith ; Schucany, Aide ; Hjulmand, Morten ; Sidoli, Chiara ; Andersen, Søren Binder ; Jensen, Mikkel ; Reitelseder, Søren ; Holm, Lars ; Tetens, Inge. / Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults. I: Frontiers in Nutrition. 2019 ; Bind 6.

Bibtex

@article{600daac510dd47bf84b3c76fd2fa2222,
title = "Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults",
abstract = "Introduction: Reduced bone mineral density (BMD) and muscle function is associated with increased risk of multiple health related issues. Diet may play a role in sustaining BMD and muscle function throughout old age, but much is still to be learned with regards to which specific food groups and dietary patterns that are important for such outcomes. The aim of the current study was to identify food groups important for both BMD and muscle function. Methods: A narrative review was performed on studies published on dietary patterns and their association with BMD and muscle function, respectively. Based on these findings, two dietary indices were constructed characterizing food groups associated with BMD and muscle function, respectively. Associations between adherence to these indices and BMD and muscle function were then investigated in a population of older community-dwelling Danes. Food groups found to be associated with both BMD and muscle function in our study population were suggested for inclusion into a common dietary index named the Mobility Diet Score. Results: In contrast to previous studies, adherence to a dietary index based on foods previously linked to BMD could not be established as important for BMD in our study population of 184 older individuals (53.3{\%} men). We found that adhering to a dietary index characterized by higher intakes of whole grains, dairy products, fish, legumes, nuts, fruit, and vegetables is associated with faster 400 m walking speeds and an increased number of chair stands measured over a 30 s time period. Since no food group could be established as important for both BMD and muscle function in our study population, a Mobility Diet Score could not be established. However, based on our narrative review, the food groups commonly associated with improved BMD and muscle function are similar. Conclusion: Adherence to a dietary index characterized by high intakes of whole grains, dairy products, fish, legumes, nuts, fruit, and vegetables was not found to be associated with BMD in a group of community-dwelling older Danes. However, our results indicate that the adherence to such foods could be important in sustaining physical function in older individuals.",
keywords = "Elderly, Nutrition, Diet, Dietary pattern, Bone, BMD, Muscle, Strength",
author = "Schacht, {Simon R{\o}nnow} and Lind, {Mads Vendelbo} and Mertz, {Kenneth Hudlebusch} and Jacob B{\"u}low and Rasmus Bechsh{\o}ft and Grith H{\o}jfeldt and Aide Schucany and Morten Hjulmand and Chiara Sidoli and Andersen, {S{\o}ren Binder} and Mikkel Jensen and S{\o}ren Reitelseder and Lars Holm and Inge Tetens",
note = "CURIS 2019 NEXS 338",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.3389/fnut.2019.00114",
language = "English",
volume = "6",
journal = "Frontiers in Nutrition",
issn = "2296-861X",
publisher = "Frontiers",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Development of a Mobility Diet Score (MDS) and associations with bone mineral density and muscle function in older adults

AU - Schacht, Simon Rønnow

AU - Lind, Mads Vendelbo

AU - Mertz, Kenneth Hudlebusch

AU - Bülow, Jacob

AU - Bechshøft, Rasmus

AU - Højfeldt, Grith

AU - Schucany, Aide

AU - Hjulmand, Morten

AU - Sidoli, Chiara

AU - Andersen, Søren Binder

AU - Jensen, Mikkel

AU - Reitelseder, Søren

AU - Holm, Lars

AU - Tetens, Inge

N1 - CURIS 2019 NEXS 338

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Introduction: Reduced bone mineral density (BMD) and muscle function is associated with increased risk of multiple health related issues. Diet may play a role in sustaining BMD and muscle function throughout old age, but much is still to be learned with regards to which specific food groups and dietary patterns that are important for such outcomes. The aim of the current study was to identify food groups important for both BMD and muscle function. Methods: A narrative review was performed on studies published on dietary patterns and their association with BMD and muscle function, respectively. Based on these findings, two dietary indices were constructed characterizing food groups associated with BMD and muscle function, respectively. Associations between adherence to these indices and BMD and muscle function were then investigated in a population of older community-dwelling Danes. Food groups found to be associated with both BMD and muscle function in our study population were suggested for inclusion into a common dietary index named the Mobility Diet Score. Results: In contrast to previous studies, adherence to a dietary index based on foods previously linked to BMD could not be established as important for BMD in our study population of 184 older individuals (53.3% men). We found that adhering to a dietary index characterized by higher intakes of whole grains, dairy products, fish, legumes, nuts, fruit, and vegetables is associated with faster 400 m walking speeds and an increased number of chair stands measured over a 30 s time period. Since no food group could be established as important for both BMD and muscle function in our study population, a Mobility Diet Score could not be established. However, based on our narrative review, the food groups commonly associated with improved BMD and muscle function are similar. Conclusion: Adherence to a dietary index characterized by high intakes of whole grains, dairy products, fish, legumes, nuts, fruit, and vegetables was not found to be associated with BMD in a group of community-dwelling older Danes. However, our results indicate that the adherence to such foods could be important in sustaining physical function in older individuals.

AB - Introduction: Reduced bone mineral density (BMD) and muscle function is associated with increased risk of multiple health related issues. Diet may play a role in sustaining BMD and muscle function throughout old age, but much is still to be learned with regards to which specific food groups and dietary patterns that are important for such outcomes. The aim of the current study was to identify food groups important for both BMD and muscle function. Methods: A narrative review was performed on studies published on dietary patterns and their association with BMD and muscle function, respectively. Based on these findings, two dietary indices were constructed characterizing food groups associated with BMD and muscle function, respectively. Associations between adherence to these indices and BMD and muscle function were then investigated in a population of older community-dwelling Danes. Food groups found to be associated with both BMD and muscle function in our study population were suggested for inclusion into a common dietary index named the Mobility Diet Score. Results: In contrast to previous studies, adherence to a dietary index based on foods previously linked to BMD could not be established as important for BMD in our study population of 184 older individuals (53.3% men). We found that adhering to a dietary index characterized by higher intakes of whole grains, dairy products, fish, legumes, nuts, fruit, and vegetables is associated with faster 400 m walking speeds and an increased number of chair stands measured over a 30 s time period. Since no food group could be established as important for both BMD and muscle function in our study population, a Mobility Diet Score could not be established. However, based on our narrative review, the food groups commonly associated with improved BMD and muscle function are similar. Conclusion: Adherence to a dietary index characterized by high intakes of whole grains, dairy products, fish, legumes, nuts, fruit, and vegetables was not found to be associated with BMD in a group of community-dwelling older Danes. However, our results indicate that the adherence to such foods could be important in sustaining physical function in older individuals.

KW - Elderly

KW - Nutrition

KW - Diet

KW - Dietary pattern

KW - Bone

KW - BMD

KW - Muscle

KW - Strength

U2 - 10.3389/fnut.2019.00114

DO - 10.3389/fnut.2019.00114

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 31552255

VL - 6

JO - Frontiers in Nutrition

JF - Frontiers in Nutrition

SN - 2296-861X

M1 - 114

ER -

ID: 227475568