Dietary Intake Association with IFG and Responses of a Lifestyle Changing Protocol in a Community-B based Adult Cohort
- Corresponding Author:
- Katia Cristina Portero McLellan
Texas Institute for Kidney and Endocrine Disorders, Lufkin/TX, USA
E-mail: [email protected]
Received Date: January 17, 2014; Accepted Date: March 24, 2014; Published Date: March 26, 2014
Citation: Burini RC, Torezan GA, Sloan LA, corrente JE, McLellan KCP (2014) Dietary Intake Association with IFG and Responses of a Lifestyle Changing Protocol in a Community-B based Adult Cohort. Endocrinol Metab Synd 3:125. doi: 10.4172/2161-1017.1000125
Copyright: © 2014 Burini RC, et al. This is an open-access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original author and source are credited.
Objective: Investigate the association of diet on Impaired Fasting Glucose (IFG) and response of a lifestyle changing protocol (LISC) on a community sample of adults.
Methods: A cross sectional study of LISC was conducted with 1004 subjects. From those, 264 adults individuals participated in a 20-week intervention based on physical exercises and dietary counseling and were divided in three groups, normoglycemic, IFG, and T2DM. Evaluations were done at baseline (M0) and after a 20-week intervention (M1). The analyses were performed by using SAS, version 9.2., and results were discussed based on the level of significance of p<0.05.
Results: At baseline, the three groups differed for plasma triglycerides, and number of altered metabolic syndrome (MetS) components. T2DM differed from normoglicemic by presenting higher intake of meat, lower of sugar, and less dietary variety, along with higher plasma levels of uric acid. After 20-week intervention, normoglicemics, IFG and T2DM responded similarly to LISC. Both genders increased body fatness. Men increased fasting plasma insulin, saturated fatty acid intake, along with a decrease of vegetable oil intake while women showed a significant increase in HEI and dietary fiber intake and a trend to higher sugar and protein intake and lower vegetable oil intake. Overall T2DM decreased 68% from M0 (9.5%) to M1 (6.4%) of LISC.
Conclusion: Our data showed a significant difference in food composition on altered plasma glucose, and its further normalization with lifestyle intervention was independent of significant body weight and body fat changes.