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Foods contributing to vitamin B^sub 6^, folate, and vitamin B^sub 12^ intakes and biomarkers status in European adolescents: The HELENA study

Purpose To examine the association between food groups consumption and vitamin B6, folate and B12 intakes and biomarkers in adolescents. Methods In total 2189 individuals participating in the cross-sectional Healthy Lifestyle in Europe by Nutrition in Adolescence study met the eligibility criteria f... Full description

Journal Title: European journal of nutrition 2017-06-01, Vol.56 (4), p.1767
Main Author: Iris Iglesia
Other Authors: Theodora Mouratidou , Marcela González-Gross , Inge Huybrechts , Christina Breidenassel , Javier Santabárbara , Ligia-Esperanza Díaz , Lena Hällström , Stefaan De Henauw , Frédéric Gottrand , Anthony Kafatos , Kurt Widhalm , Yannis Manios , Denes Molnar , Peter Stehle , Luis A Moreno
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Heidelberg: Springer Nature B.V
ID: ISSN: 1436-6207
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recordid: cdi_proquest_journals_1930451688
title: Foods contributing to vitamin B^sub 6^, folate, and vitamin B^sub 12^ intakes and biomarkers status in European adolescents: The HELENA study
format: Article
creator:
  • Iris Iglesia
  • Theodora Mouratidou
  • Marcela González-Gross
  • Inge Huybrechts
  • Christina Breidenassel
  • Javier Santabárbara
  • Ligia-Esperanza Díaz
  • Lena Hällström
  • Stefaan De Henauw
  • Frédéric Gottrand
  • Anthony Kafatos
  • Kurt Widhalm
  • Yannis Manios
  • Denes Molnar
  • Peter Stehle
  • Luis A Moreno
subjects:
  • Adolescents
  • Biomarkers
  • Breakfast foods
  • Cereals
  • Dairy products
  • Dietary intake
  • Females
  • Folic acid
  • Food
  • Food consumption
  • Food sources
  • Lipids
  • Males
  • Margarine
  • Meat
  • Milk
  • Soups
  • Teenagers
  • Vegetables
  • Vitamin B
  • Vitamin B12
  • Vitamin B6
  • Vitamins
ispartof: European journal of nutrition, 2017-06-01, Vol.56 (4), p.1767
description: Purpose To examine the association between food groups consumption and vitamin B6, folate and B12 intakes and biomarkers in adolescents. Methods In total 2189 individuals participating in the cross-sectional Healthy Lifestyle in Europe by Nutrition in Adolescence study met the eligibility criteria for analysis of dietary intakes (46 % males) and 632 for biomarker analysis (47 % males). Food intakes were assessed by two non-consecutive 24-h recalls. Biomarkers were measured by chromatography and immunoassay. Food groups which best discriminated participants in the extreme tertiles of the distribution of vitamins were identified by discriminant analyses. Food groups with standardised canonical coefficients higher or equal to 0.3 were selected as valid discriminators of vitamins intake and biomarkers extreme tertiles. Linear mixed model elucidated the association between food groups and vitamins intakes and biomarkers. Results Vitamin B6 intakes and biomarkers were best discriminated by meat (males and females), margarine and mixed origin lipids only in males and breakfast cereals (females). Breakfast cereals (males), and fruits, margarine and mixed origin lipids, vegetables excluding potatoes, breakfast cereals, and soups/bouillon (females) determined the most folate intakes and biomarkers. Considering vitamin B12 intakes and biomarkers, meat, and white and butter milk (males and females), snacks (males), and dairy products (females) best discriminated individual in the extremes of the distribution. Fewer associations were obtained with mixed model for biomarkers than for vitamins intakes with food groups. Conclusions Whereas B-vitamin intakes were associated with their food sources, biomarkers did with overall food consumption. Low-nutrient-density foods may compromise adolescents' vitamin status.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1436-6207
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1436-6207
  • 1436-6215
url: Link


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titleFoods contributing to vitamin B^sub 6^, folate, and vitamin B^sub 12^ intakes and biomarkers status in European adolescents: The HELENA study
creatorIris Iglesia ; Theodora Mouratidou ; Marcela González-Gross ; Inge Huybrechts ; Christina Breidenassel ; Javier Santabárbara ; Ligia-Esperanza Díaz ; Lena Hällström ; Stefaan De Henauw ; Frédéric Gottrand ; Anthony Kafatos ; Kurt Widhalm ; Yannis Manios ; Denes Molnar ; Peter Stehle ; Luis A Moreno
creatorcontribIris Iglesia ; Theodora Mouratidou ; Marcela González-Gross ; Inge Huybrechts ; Christina Breidenassel ; Javier Santabárbara ; Ligia-Esperanza Díaz ; Lena Hällström ; Stefaan De Henauw ; Frédéric Gottrand ; Anthony Kafatos ; Kurt Widhalm ; Yannis Manios ; Denes Molnar ; Peter Stehle ; Luis A Moreno
descriptionPurpose To examine the association between food groups consumption and vitamin B6, folate and B12 intakes and biomarkers in adolescents. Methods In total 2189 individuals participating in the cross-sectional Healthy Lifestyle in Europe by Nutrition in Adolescence study met the eligibility criteria for analysis of dietary intakes (46 % males) and 632 for biomarker analysis (47 % males). Food intakes were assessed by two non-consecutive 24-h recalls. Biomarkers were measured by chromatography and immunoassay. Food groups which best discriminated participants in the extreme tertiles of the distribution of vitamins were identified by discriminant analyses. Food groups with standardised canonical coefficients higher or equal to 0.3 were selected as valid discriminators of vitamins intake and biomarkers extreme tertiles. Linear mixed model elucidated the association between food groups and vitamins intakes and biomarkers. Results Vitamin B6 intakes and biomarkers were best discriminated by meat (males and females), margarine and mixed origin lipids only in males and breakfast cereals (females). Breakfast cereals (males), and fruits, margarine and mixed origin lipids, vegetables excluding potatoes, breakfast cereals, and soups/bouillon (females) determined the most folate intakes and biomarkers. Considering vitamin B12 intakes and biomarkers, meat, and white and butter milk (males and females), snacks (males), and dairy products (females) best discriminated individual in the extremes of the distribution. Fewer associations were obtained with mixed model for biomarkers than for vitamins intakes with food groups. Conclusions Whereas B-vitamin intakes were associated with their food sources, biomarkers did with overall food consumption. Low-nutrient-density foods may compromise adolescents' vitamin status.
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subjectAdolescents ; Biomarkers ; Breakfast foods ; Cereals ; Dairy products ; Dietary intake ; Females ; Folic acid ; Food ; Food consumption ; Food sources ; Lipids ; Males ; Margarine ; Meat ; Milk ; Soups ; Teenagers ; Vegetables ; Vitamin B ; Vitamin B12 ; Vitamin B6 ; Vitamins
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descriptionPurpose To examine the association between food groups consumption and vitamin B6, folate and B12 intakes and biomarkers in adolescents. Methods In total 2189 individuals participating in the cross-sectional Healthy Lifestyle in Europe by Nutrition in Adolescence study met the eligibility criteria for analysis of dietary intakes (46 % males) and 632 for biomarker analysis (47 % males). Food intakes were assessed by two non-consecutive 24-h recalls. Biomarkers were measured by chromatography and immunoassay. Food groups which best discriminated participants in the extreme tertiles of the distribution of vitamins were identified by discriminant analyses. Food groups with standardised canonical coefficients higher or equal to 0.3 were selected as valid discriminators of vitamins intake and biomarkers extreme tertiles. Linear mixed model elucidated the association between food groups and vitamins intakes and biomarkers. Results Vitamin B6 intakes and biomarkers were best discriminated by meat (males and females), margarine and mixed origin lipids only in males and breakfast cereals (females). Breakfast cereals (males), and fruits, margarine and mixed origin lipids, vegetables excluding potatoes, breakfast cereals, and soups/bouillon (females) determined the most folate intakes and biomarkers. Considering vitamin B12 intakes and biomarkers, meat, and white and butter milk (males and females), snacks (males), and dairy products (females) best discriminated individual in the extremes of the distribution. Fewer associations were obtained with mixed model for biomarkers than for vitamins intakes with food groups. Conclusions Whereas B-vitamin intakes were associated with their food sources, biomarkers did with overall food consumption. Low-nutrient-density foods may compromise adolescents' vitamin status.
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authorIris Iglesia ; Theodora Mouratidou ; Marcela González-Gross ; Inge Huybrechts ; Christina Breidenassel ; Javier Santabárbara ; Ligia-Esperanza Díaz ; Lena Hällström ; Stefaan De Henauw ; Frédéric Gottrand ; Anthony Kafatos ; Kurt Widhalm ; Yannis Manios ; Denes Molnar ; Peter Stehle ; Luis A Moreno
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0Iris Iglesia
1Theodora Mouratidou
2Marcela González-Gross
3Inge Huybrechts
4Christina Breidenassel
5Javier Santabárbara
6Ligia-Esperanza Díaz
7Lena Hällström
8Stefaan De Henauw
9Frédéric Gottrand
10Anthony Kafatos
11Kurt Widhalm
12Yannis Manios
13Denes Molnar
14Peter Stehle
15Luis A Moreno
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atitleFoods contributing to vitamin B^sub 6^, folate, and vitamin B^sub 12^ intakes and biomarkers status in European adolescents: The HELENA study
jtitleEuropean journal of nutrition
date2017-06-01
risdate2017
volume56
issue4
spage1767
pages1767-
issn1436-6207
eissn1436-6215
abstractPurpose To examine the association between food groups consumption and vitamin B6, folate and B12 intakes and biomarkers in adolescents. Methods In total 2189 individuals participating in the cross-sectional Healthy Lifestyle in Europe by Nutrition in Adolescence study met the eligibility criteria for analysis of dietary intakes (46 % males) and 632 for biomarker analysis (47 % males). Food intakes were assessed by two non-consecutive 24-h recalls. Biomarkers were measured by chromatography and immunoassay. Food groups which best discriminated participants in the extreme tertiles of the distribution of vitamins were identified by discriminant analyses. Food groups with standardised canonical coefficients higher or equal to 0.3 were selected as valid discriminators of vitamins intake and biomarkers extreme tertiles. Linear mixed model elucidated the association between food groups and vitamins intakes and biomarkers. Results Vitamin B6 intakes and biomarkers were best discriminated by meat (males and females), margarine and mixed origin lipids only in males and breakfast cereals (females). Breakfast cereals (males), and fruits, margarine and mixed origin lipids, vegetables excluding potatoes, breakfast cereals, and soups/bouillon (females) determined the most folate intakes and biomarkers. Considering vitamin B12 intakes and biomarkers, meat, and white and butter milk (males and females), snacks (males), and dairy products (females) best discriminated individual in the extremes of the distribution. Fewer associations were obtained with mixed model for biomarkers than for vitamins intakes with food groups. Conclusions Whereas B-vitamin intakes were associated with their food sources, biomarkers did with overall food consumption. Low-nutrient-density foods may compromise adolescents' vitamin status.
copHeidelberg
pubSpringer Nature B.V
doi10.1007/s00394-016-1221-1