alexa White rice, brown rice, and risk of type 2 diabetes in US men and women.
Medicine

Medicine

Internal Medicine: Open Access

Author(s): Sun Q, Spiegelman D, van Dam RM, Holmes MD, Malik VS,

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Abstract BACKGROUND: Because of differences in processing and nutrients, brown rice and white rice may have different effects on risk of type 2 diabetes mellitus. We examined white and brown rice consumption in relation to type 2 diabetes risk prospectively in the Health Professionals Follow-up Study and the Nurses' Health Study I and II. METHODS: We prospectively ascertained and updated diet, lifestyle practices, and disease status among 39,765 men and 157,463 women in these cohorts. RESULTS: After multivariate adjustment for age and other lifestyle and dietary risk factors, higher intake of white rice (> or =5 servings per week vs <1 per month) was associated with a higher risk of type 2 diabetes: pooled relative risk (95\% confidence interval [CI]), 1.17 (1.02-1.36). In contrast, high brown rice intake (> or =2 servings per week vs <1 per month) was associated with a lower risk of type 2 diabetes: pooled relative risk, 0.89 (95\% CI, 0.81-0.97). We estimated that replacing 50 g/d (cooked,equivalent to one-third serving per day) intake of white rice with the same amount of brown rice was associated with a 16\% (95\% CI, 9\%-21\%) lower risk of type 2 diabetes,whereas the same replacement with whole grains as a group was associated with a 36\% (30\%-42\%) lower diabetes risk [corrected]. CONCLUSIONS: Substitution of whole grains, including brown rice, for white rice may lower risk of type 2 diabetes. These data support the recommendation that most carbohydrate intake should come from whole grains rather than refined grains to help prevent type 2 diabetes.
This article was published in Arch Intern Med and referenced in Internal Medicine: Open Access

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