NUTRITION, MALNUTRITION AND DIETARY INTERVENTIONS IN INFLAMMATORY BOWEL DISEASE

Emanuele Sinagra, Francesco Cappello, Mario Cottone, Alida Abruzzo, Giovanni Tomasello, Attilio Ignazio Lo Monte, Vincenzo Davide Palumbo, Mario Cottone, Dario Raimondo, Emanuele Sinagra, Francesca Rossi, Tiziana Facella, Valeria Criscuoli

Risultato della ricerca: Article

8 Citazioni (Scopus)

Abstract

Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD), which includes both Crohn's disease (CD) and Ulcerative Colitis (UC), is a chronic idiopathic inflammatory disorder affecting the gastrointestinal tract. Diet, as a source of luminal antigens, is thought to be an important factor in the pathogenesis of IBD. often the nutritional status of patients is significantly compromised, particularly in CD. several factors, including drug-nutrient interactions, disease location, symptoms, and dietary restriction can lead to protein energy malnutrition and specific nutritional deficiencies. solid evidence regarding the accountability of certain dietary components in the etiology of IBD are lacking. With regard to malnutrition, its consequence are growth failure, weight loss, bone disease, and/or micronutrient deficiencies, although micronutrient deficiency in IBD in most cases does not tend to have any evident clinical manifestation, except with regardo of iron, folic acid, and vitamin B. Nutritional supplemantation is essential for patients with evidence of malnutrition to increase calorie, and protein intake. Nutritional supplementation can also have efficacy in the induction and maintenance of remission in adults with CD, however it does not replace other treatments. Aim of this review is to discuss the role of nutrition and nutrients' deficiencies in the clinical setting of IBD, and to analyze efficacy and safety of the dietary interventions in patients with IBD.
Lingua originaleEnglish
pagine (da-a)79-89
Numero di pagine11
RivistaProgress in Nutrition
Volume16
Stato di pubblicazionePublished - 2014

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inflammatory bowel disease
Inflammatory Bowel Diseases
Malnutrition
malnutrition
nutrition
Crohn disease
nutrient deficiencies
Crohn Disease
Micronutrients
dietary minerals
nutrient-drug interactions
bone diseases
Remission Induction
Food
Protein-Energy Malnutrition
Vitamin B Complex
dietary restriction
protein energy malnutrition
vitamin B complex
Bone Diseases

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Food Science
  • Nutrition and Dietetics

Cita questo

NUTRITION, MALNUTRITION AND DIETARY INTERVENTIONS IN INFLAMMATORY BOWEL DISEASE. / Sinagra, Emanuele; Cappello, Francesco; Cottone, Mario; Abruzzo, Alida; Tomasello, Giovanni; Lo Monte, Attilio Ignazio; Palumbo, Vincenzo Davide; Cottone, Mario; Raimondo, Dario; Sinagra, Emanuele; Rossi, Francesca; Facella, Tiziana; Criscuoli, Valeria.

In: Progress in Nutrition, Vol. 16, 2014, pag. 79-89.

Risultato della ricerca: Article

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abstract = "Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD), which includes both Crohn's disease (CD) and Ulcerative Colitis (UC), is a chronic idiopathic inflammatory disorder affecting the gastrointestinal tract. Diet, as a source of luminal antigens, is thought to be an important factor in the pathogenesis of IBD. often the nutritional status of patients is significantly compromised, particularly in CD. several factors, including drug-nutrient interactions, disease location, symptoms, and dietary restriction can lead to protein energy malnutrition and specific nutritional deficiencies. solid evidence regarding the accountability of certain dietary components in the etiology of IBD are lacking. With regard to malnutrition, its consequence are growth failure, weight loss, bone disease, and/or micronutrient deficiencies, although micronutrient deficiency in IBD in most cases does not tend to have any evident clinical manifestation, except with regardo of iron, folic acid, and vitamin B. Nutritional supplemantation is essential for patients with evidence of malnutrition to increase calorie, and protein intake. Nutritional supplementation can also have efficacy in the induction and maintenance of remission in adults with CD, however it does not replace other treatments. Aim of this review is to discuss the role of nutrition and nutrients' deficiencies in the clinical setting of IBD, and to analyze efficacy and safety of the dietary interventions in patients with IBD.",
author = "Emanuele Sinagra and Francesco Cappello and Mario Cottone and Alida Abruzzo and Giovanni Tomasello and {Lo Monte}, {Attilio Ignazio} and Palumbo, {Vincenzo Davide} and Mario Cottone and Dario Raimondo and Emanuele Sinagra and Francesca Rossi and Tiziana Facella and Valeria Criscuoli",
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T1 - NUTRITION, MALNUTRITION AND DIETARY INTERVENTIONS IN INFLAMMATORY BOWEL DISEASE

AU - Sinagra, Emanuele

AU - Cappello, Francesco

AU - Cottone, Mario

AU - Abruzzo, Alida

AU - Tomasello, Giovanni

AU - Lo Monte, Attilio Ignazio

AU - Palumbo, Vincenzo Davide

AU - Cottone, Mario

AU - Raimondo, Dario

AU - Sinagra, Emanuele

AU - Rossi, Francesca

AU - Facella, Tiziana

AU - Criscuoli, Valeria

PY - 2014

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N2 - Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD), which includes both Crohn's disease (CD) and Ulcerative Colitis (UC), is a chronic idiopathic inflammatory disorder affecting the gastrointestinal tract. Diet, as a source of luminal antigens, is thought to be an important factor in the pathogenesis of IBD. often the nutritional status of patients is significantly compromised, particularly in CD. several factors, including drug-nutrient interactions, disease location, symptoms, and dietary restriction can lead to protein energy malnutrition and specific nutritional deficiencies. solid evidence regarding the accountability of certain dietary components in the etiology of IBD are lacking. With regard to malnutrition, its consequence are growth failure, weight loss, bone disease, and/or micronutrient deficiencies, although micronutrient deficiency in IBD in most cases does not tend to have any evident clinical manifestation, except with regardo of iron, folic acid, and vitamin B. Nutritional supplemantation is essential for patients with evidence of malnutrition to increase calorie, and protein intake. Nutritional supplementation can also have efficacy in the induction and maintenance of remission in adults with CD, however it does not replace other treatments. Aim of this review is to discuss the role of nutrition and nutrients' deficiencies in the clinical setting of IBD, and to analyze efficacy and safety of the dietary interventions in patients with IBD.

AB - Inflammatory Bowel Disease (IBD), which includes both Crohn's disease (CD) and Ulcerative Colitis (UC), is a chronic idiopathic inflammatory disorder affecting the gastrointestinal tract. Diet, as a source of luminal antigens, is thought to be an important factor in the pathogenesis of IBD. often the nutritional status of patients is significantly compromised, particularly in CD. several factors, including drug-nutrient interactions, disease location, symptoms, and dietary restriction can lead to protein energy malnutrition and specific nutritional deficiencies. solid evidence regarding the accountability of certain dietary components in the etiology of IBD are lacking. With regard to malnutrition, its consequence are growth failure, weight loss, bone disease, and/or micronutrient deficiencies, although micronutrient deficiency in IBD in most cases does not tend to have any evident clinical manifestation, except with regardo of iron, folic acid, and vitamin B. Nutritional supplemantation is essential for patients with evidence of malnutrition to increase calorie, and protein intake. Nutritional supplementation can also have efficacy in the induction and maintenance of remission in adults with CD, however it does not replace other treatments. Aim of this review is to discuss the role of nutrition and nutrients' deficiencies in the clinical setting of IBD, and to analyze efficacy and safety of the dietary interventions in patients with IBD.

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