A new study found a link between dieting based on vegetables and kidney health. The finding, which appears in the next issue of "CJASN", shows that the consumption of a plant-rich diet-rich diet can help protect against the development of chronic renal disease (CKB). The consumption of vegetable based diets is becoming more common than ethical, environmental, and health reasons. However, the quality of food sources may vary, because those who are rich in nutrients are healthier and those who are high in refined carbohydrates are less healthy.
New evidence suggests that the risk of chronic conditions varies according to the types of vegetable-based diets. To assess associations between plant-based diets and the development of CKB in the general population, a team led by Hyunie Kim and Casey M. Rebolz from Bloomberg Public Health School at Johns Hopkins, Baltimore, Maryland, USA, analyzed information for 14,686 adults enrolled in the study "Risk of Atherosclerosis in Communities".
Up to 14 percent less risk
Among the main findings, whether during the median follow-up of 24 years, there were 4,343 new cases of CKD and participants with the highest attachment to a healthy diet based on plants they had a 14 percent lower risk of developing CKD than participants with the lowest attachment to a healthy diet based on plant products.
Participants with the highest attachment to diet based on less healthy plants they presented a 11 percent greater risk of developing CKD than participants with the lowest eating habits based on less healthy plants. The relationship between plant nutrition and the risk of CKD was particularly pronounced in participants who had normal weight at the start of the study. Greater adherence to a general diet with vegetables and a healthy diet based on them is associated with a slower reduction in kidney function.
"For the risk of renal disease, it seems important to choose options healthy for vegetable sources of food, like fruits, vegetables, whole grains, walnuts and legumes – says Rebolz. In addition, our discovery of significant interaction based on the weight status of the onset of the study suggests that monitoring healthy eating can be particularly useful before being overweight or obese. "
New evidence suggests that the risk of chronic conditions varies depending on the type of diets based on plant products. To assess associations between plant nutrition and the development of CKD in the general population.
From: ECOticias.com / network / agencies
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