한국 성인의 밥 섭취 정도와 잡곡밥 섭취 유무에 따른 영양섭취실태 및대사증후군 위험수준 평가 - 2007-2008년 국민건강영양조사 자료를 이용하여 -
- 한국 성인의 밥 섭취 정도와 잡곡밥 섭취 유무에 따른 영양섭취실태 및대사증후군 위험수준 평가 - 2007-2008년 국민건강영양조사 자료를 이용하여 -
- Other Titles
- Nutritional Evaluation and Its Relation to the Risk of Metabolic Syndrome according to the Consumption of Cooked Rice and Cooked Rice with Multi-grains in Korean Adults: Based on 2007-2008 Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey
- 서정숙; 손수현; 이화정; 박경; 하태열[하태열]
- Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey; cooked rice-based diet; cooked rice mixed with multi-grains; nutrient intake; metabolic syndrome
- Issue Date
- 대한지역사회영양학회지, v.18, no.1, pp.77 - 87
- This study was conducted to investigate the nutrient intakes of subjects by quartile of percent energy intake from cooked rice, consumption of cooked rice mixed with multi-grains and to evaluate rice consumption in relation to the risk of metabolic syndrome. The subjects were 5,830 males and females aged between 20~64 years based on 2007-2008 KNHNES data. Levels of percent energy intake from cooked rice were classified into 4 groups (Q1, Q2, Q3, Q4 groups: 25% of each) using data of 24-hour recall method from KNHNES. Using medical examination and questionnaire, subjects were classified according to diagnostic criteria of metabolic syndrome. The subjects with higher age, being married , lower education, lower economic level were more likely to take higher percent energy intake from cooked rice. Quartile Q3 of percent energy intake from cooked rice tended to show higher Index of Nutritional Quality (INQ) for fiber, calcium, iron, potassium and vitamin A. INQ of protein, dietary fiber, calcium, thiamin, phosphorus, potassium, riboflavin, niacin and vitamin C by consumption of cooked rice mixed with multi-grains was higher than that by consumption of cooked white rice when adjusted for age. No association with a risk for metabolic syndrome was found for quartile of percent energy intake from cooked rice or cooked rice mixed with multi-grains compared to cooked white rice after adjusting for energy, gender, age, BMI, alcohol, smoking, income and physical activity. In conclusion, consumption of over 54% energy intake from cooked rice or only cooked white rice showed relatively low INQs, but was not associated with a higher risk for metabolic syndrome.
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