A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome.

D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G

Risultato della ricerca: Article

8 Citazioni (Scopus)

Abstract

Background and aims: Metabolic syndrome (MS) may be associated with the presence of an energy sparing metabolism that predisposes to the excess accumulation of body fat. This study examined the relationship between reported energy intake and obesity in individuals with and without MS. Methods and results: Ninety consecutive non-diabetic obese subjects were divided into two groups based on the presence (MS+: n= 50) or absence (MS-: n= 40) of metabolic syndrome. The study design was cross-sectional. The three-day food record method was used to assess the subjects' usual energy intake and the Diet Readiness Test (DRT) was also administered. Compared to the MS- group, the MS+ group had a significantly higher body weight, BMI (mean +/- sem: 39.1 +/- 1.3 vs 31.5 +/- 0.9, p <0.001) and fat-mass. The absolute energy intake of the MS+ group (8629 +/- 331 kJ/24h) did not differ from that of the MS- group (8571 +/- 515 kJ/24h; p ns). The daily energy intake normalized for the fat-free mass size was higher in the MS- group (163 +/- 8 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h) than in the MS+ group (138 +/- 4 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h; p <0.03). The DRT test results were similar in both groups except that the section 6 (exercise patterns and attitudes) score was lower in the MS+ group (10.0 +/- 0.5) than in the MS- group (11.9 +/- 0.5; p <0.01). Conclusion: The results of this study support the hypothesis that subjects with metabolic syndrome have an energy sparing metabolism.
Lingua originaleEnglish
pagine (da-a)-
Numero di pagine0
RivistaJournal of Endocrinological Investigation
Volume2009-04-01
Stato di pubblicazionePublished - 2009

Fingerprint

Energy Intake
Energy Metabolism
Fats
Diet
Adipose Tissue
Obesity
Body Weight

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism
  • Endocrinology

Cita questo

D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G (2009). A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome. Journal of Endocrinological Investigation, 2009-04-01, -.

A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome. / D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G.

In: Journal of Endocrinological Investigation, Vol. 2009-04-01, 2009, pag. -.

Risultato della ricerca: Article

D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G 2009, 'A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome.', Journal of Endocrinological Investigation, vol. 2009-04-01, pagg. -.
D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G. / A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome. In: Journal of Endocrinological Investigation. 2009 ; Vol. 2009-04-01. pagg. -.
@article{ab555e55203d488bb8e6701a1f1174f0,
title = "A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome.",
abstract = "Background and aims: Metabolic syndrome (MS) may be associated with the presence of an energy sparing metabolism that predisposes to the excess accumulation of body fat. This study examined the relationship between reported energy intake and obesity in individuals with and without MS. Methods and results: Ninety consecutive non-diabetic obese subjects were divided into two groups based on the presence (MS+: n= 50) or absence (MS-: n= 40) of metabolic syndrome. The study design was cross-sectional. The three-day food record method was used to assess the subjects' usual energy intake and the Diet Readiness Test (DRT) was also administered. Compared to the MS- group, the MS+ group had a significantly higher body weight, BMI (mean +/- sem: 39.1 +/- 1.3 vs 31.5 +/- 0.9, p <0.001) and fat-mass. The absolute energy intake of the MS+ group (8629 +/- 331 kJ/24h) did not differ from that of the MS- group (8571 +/- 515 kJ/24h; p ns). The daily energy intake normalized for the fat-free mass size was higher in the MS- group (163 +/- 8 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h) than in the MS+ group (138 +/- 4 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h; p <0.03). The DRT test results were similar in both groups except that the section 6 (exercise patterns and attitudes) score was lower in the MS+ group (10.0 +/- 0.5) than in the MS- group (11.9 +/- 0.5; p <0.01). Conclusion: The results of this study support the hypothesis that subjects with metabolic syndrome have an energy sparing metabolism.",
keywords = "Metabolic syndrome, energy intake, obesity",
author = "{D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G} and Giovanni Cerasola and Maria Donatelli and Salvatore Verga and Giuseppe Mule' and Silvio Buscemi",
year = "2009",
language = "English",
volume = "2009-04-01",
pages = "--",
journal = "Journal of Endocrinological Investigation",
issn = "0391-4097",
publisher = "Editrice Kurtis s.r.l.",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - A low reported energy intake is associated with metabolic syndrome.

AU - D'Orio, L; Mattina, A; Tranchina, Mr; Pizzo, G

AU - Cerasola, Giovanni

AU - Donatelli, Maria

AU - Verga, Salvatore

AU - Mule', Giuseppe

AU - Buscemi, Silvio

PY - 2009

Y1 - 2009

N2 - Background and aims: Metabolic syndrome (MS) may be associated with the presence of an energy sparing metabolism that predisposes to the excess accumulation of body fat. This study examined the relationship between reported energy intake and obesity in individuals with and without MS. Methods and results: Ninety consecutive non-diabetic obese subjects were divided into two groups based on the presence (MS+: n= 50) or absence (MS-: n= 40) of metabolic syndrome. The study design was cross-sectional. The three-day food record method was used to assess the subjects' usual energy intake and the Diet Readiness Test (DRT) was also administered. Compared to the MS- group, the MS+ group had a significantly higher body weight, BMI (mean +/- sem: 39.1 +/- 1.3 vs 31.5 +/- 0.9, p <0.001) and fat-mass. The absolute energy intake of the MS+ group (8629 +/- 331 kJ/24h) did not differ from that of the MS- group (8571 +/- 515 kJ/24h; p ns). The daily energy intake normalized for the fat-free mass size was higher in the MS- group (163 +/- 8 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h) than in the MS+ group (138 +/- 4 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h; p <0.03). The DRT test results were similar in both groups except that the section 6 (exercise patterns and attitudes) score was lower in the MS+ group (10.0 +/- 0.5) than in the MS- group (11.9 +/- 0.5; p <0.01). Conclusion: The results of this study support the hypothesis that subjects with metabolic syndrome have an energy sparing metabolism.

AB - Background and aims: Metabolic syndrome (MS) may be associated with the presence of an energy sparing metabolism that predisposes to the excess accumulation of body fat. This study examined the relationship between reported energy intake and obesity in individuals with and without MS. Methods and results: Ninety consecutive non-diabetic obese subjects were divided into two groups based on the presence (MS+: n= 50) or absence (MS-: n= 40) of metabolic syndrome. The study design was cross-sectional. The three-day food record method was used to assess the subjects' usual energy intake and the Diet Readiness Test (DRT) was also administered. Compared to the MS- group, the MS+ group had a significantly higher body weight, BMI (mean +/- sem: 39.1 +/- 1.3 vs 31.5 +/- 0.9, p <0.001) and fat-mass. The absolute energy intake of the MS+ group (8629 +/- 331 kJ/24h) did not differ from that of the MS- group (8571 +/- 515 kJ/24h; p ns). The daily energy intake normalized for the fat-free mass size was higher in the MS- group (163 +/- 8 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h) than in the MS+ group (138 +/- 4 kJ/Kg-FFM.24h; p <0.03). The DRT test results were similar in both groups except that the section 6 (exercise patterns and attitudes) score was lower in the MS+ group (10.0 +/- 0.5) than in the MS- group (11.9 +/- 0.5; p <0.01). Conclusion: The results of this study support the hypothesis that subjects with metabolic syndrome have an energy sparing metabolism.

KW - Metabolic syndrome, energy intake, obesity

UR - http://hdl.handle.net/10447/35677

M3 - Article

VL - 2009-04-01

SP - -

JO - Journal of Endocrinological Investigation

JF - Journal of Endocrinological Investigation

SN - 0391-4097

ER -