You are not logged in.

Does dairy food intake predict arterial stiffness and blood pressure in men?: Evidence from the Caerphilly Prospective Study

Livingstone, Katherine M., Lovegrove, Julie A., Cockcroft, John R., Elwood, Peter C., Pickering, Janet E. and Givens, D. Ian 2013, Does dairy food intake predict arterial stiffness and blood pressure in men?: Evidence from the Caerphilly Prospective Study, Hypertension, vol. 61, no. 1, pp. 42-47, doi: 10.1161/HYPERTENSIONAHA.111.00026.

Attached Files
Name Description MIMEType Size Downloads

Title Does dairy food intake predict arterial stiffness and blood pressure in men?: Evidence from the Caerphilly Prospective Study
Author(s) Livingstone, Katherine M.ORCID iD for Livingstone, Katherine M. orcid.org/0000-0002-9682-7541
Lovegrove, Julie A.
Cockcroft, John R.
Elwood, Peter C.
Pickering, Janet E.
Givens, D. Ian
Journal name Hypertension
Volume number 61
Issue number 1
Start page 42
End page 47
Total pages 6
Publisher American Heart Association
Place of publication Dallas, Tex.
Publication date 2013-01
ISSN 0194-911X
1524-4563
Keyword(s) Blood Pressure
Cardiovascular Diseases
Cholesterol
Dairy Products
Diet
Humans
Insulin
Longitudinal Studies
Male
Men
Middle Aged
Prospective Studies
Pulsatile Flow
Pulse Wave Analysis
Risk Factors
Triglycerides
Vascular Stiffness
Summary Arterial stiffness is an independent predictor of cardiovascular disease events and mortality, and like blood pressure, may be influenced by dairy food intake. Few studies have investigated the effects of consumption of these foods on prospective measures of arterial stiffness. The present analysis aimed to investigate the prospective relationship between milk, cheese, cream, and butter consumption and aortic pulse wave velocity, augmentation index, systolic and diastolic blood pressure, as well as cross-sectional relationships between these foods and systolic and diastolic blood pressure and metabolic markers using data from the Caerphilly Prospective Study. Included in this cohort were 2512 men, aged 45 to 59 years, who were followed up at 5-year intervals for a mean of 22.8 years (number follow-up 787). Augmentation index was 1.8% lower in subjects in the highest quartiles of dairy product intake compared with the lowest (P trend=0.021), whereas in the highest group of milk consumption systolic blood pressure was 10.4 mm Hg lower (P trend=0.033) than in nonmilk consumers after a 22.8-year follow-up. Cross-sectional analyses indicated that across increasing quartiles of butter intake, insulin (P trend=0.011), triacylglycerol (P trend=0.023), total cholesterol (P trend=0.002), and diastolic blood pressure (P trend=0.027) were higher. Across increasing groups of milk intake and quartiles of dairy product intake, glucose (P trend=0.032) and triglyceride concentrations (P trend=0.031) were lower, respectively. The present results confirm that consumption of milk predicts prospective blood pressure, whereas dairy product consumption, excluding butter, is not detrimental to arterial stiffness and metabolic markers. Further research is needed to better understand the mechanisms that underpin these relationships.
Language eng
DOI 10.1161/HYPERTENSIONAHA.111.00026
Field of Research 111199 Nutrition and Dietetics not elsewhere classified
1103 Clinical Sciences
1102 Cardiovascular Medicine And Haematology
Socio Economic Objective 920411 Nutrition
HERDC Research category C1.1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
ERA Research output type C Journal article
Copyright notice ©2012, American Heart Association, Inc.
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30083001

Connect to link resolver
 
Unless expressly stated otherwise, the copyright for items in DRO is owned by the author, with all rights reserved.

Versions
Version Filter Type
Citation counts: TR Web of Science Citation Count  Cited 33 times in TR Web of Science
Scopus Citation Count Cited 37 times in Scopus
Google Scholar Search Google Scholar
Access Statistics: 38 Abstract Views, 2 File Downloads  -  Detailed Statistics
Created: Thu, 21 Apr 2016, 16:41:57 EST

Every reasonable effort has been made to ensure that permission has been obtained for items included in DRO. If you believe that your rights have been infringed by this repository, please contact drosupport@deakin.edu.au.