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Dietary protein intake may reduce hospitalisation due to infection in Māori of advanced age: LiLACS NZ

Wham, Carol, Baggett, Fiona, Teh, Ruth, Moyes, Simon, Kēpa, Mere, Connolly, Martin, Jatrana, Santosh and Kerse, Ngaire 2015, Dietary protein intake may reduce hospitalisation due to infection in Māori of advanced age: LiLACS NZ, Australian and New Zealand journal of public health, vol. 39, no. 4, pp. 390-395.

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Title Dietary protein intake may reduce hospitalisation due to infection in Māori of advanced age: LiLACS NZ
Author(s) Wham, Carol
Baggett, Fiona
Teh, Ruth
Moyes, Simon
Kēpa, Mere
Connolly, Martin
Jatrana, Santosh
Kerse, Ngaire
Journal name Australian and New Zealand journal of public health
Volume number 39
Issue number 4
Start page 390
End page 395
Total pages 6
Publisher Wiley-Blackwell Publishing
Place of publication Canberra, A.C.T.
Publication date 2015-08
ISSN 1753-6405
Keyword(s) New Zealand
aged
indigenous
nutrition
Science & Technology
Life Sciences & Biomedicine
Public, Environmental & Occupational Health
ELDERLY-PEOPLE
OPTIMAL MUSCLE
NEW-ZEALAND
ADULTS
OLDER
RECOMMENDATIONS
HEALTH
SARCOPENIA
Summary OBJECTIVE: To investigate factors related to hospital admission for infection, specifically examining nutrient intakes of Māori in advanced age (80+ years). METHOD: Face-to-face interviews with 200 Māori (85 men) to obtain demographic, social and health information. Diagnoses were validated against medical records. Detailed nutritional assessment using the 24-hour multiple-pass recall method was collected on two separate days. FOODfiles was used to analyse nutrient intake. National Health Index (NHI) numbers were matched to hospitalisations over a two-year period (12 months prior and 12 months following dietary assessment). Selected International Classification of Disease (ICD) codes were used to identify admissions related to infection. RESULTS: A total of 18% of participants were hospitalised due to infection, most commonly lower respiratory tract infection. Controlling for age, gender, NZ deprivation index, diabetes, CVD and chronic lung disease, a lower energy-adjusted protein intake was independently associated with hospitalisation due to infection: OR (95%CI) 1.14 (1.00-1.29), p=0.046. CONCLUSIONS: Protein intake may have a protective effect on the nutrition-related morbidity of older Māori. Improving dietary protein intake is a simple strategy for dietary modification aiming to decrease the risk of infections that lead to hospitalisation and other morbidities.
Language eng
Field of Research 1117 Public Health And Health Services
1402 Applied Economics
1605 Policy And Administration
111799 Public Health and Health Services not elsewhere classified
Socio Economic Objective 940204 Public Services Policy Advice and Analysis
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30078100

Document type: Journal Article
Collection: Alfred Deakin Research Institute
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