Sugar- and intense-sweetened drinks in Australia: a systematic review on cardiometabolic risk

Hoare, Erin, Varsamis, Pia, Owen, Neville, Dunstan, David W., Jennings, Garry L. and Kingwell, Bronwyn A. 2017, Sugar- and intense-sweetened drinks in Australia: a systematic review on cardiometabolic risk, Nutrients, vol. 9, no. 10, doi: 10.3390/nu9101075.

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Title Sugar- and intense-sweetened drinks in Australia: a systematic review on cardiometabolic risk
Author(s) Hoare, ErinORCID iD for Hoare, Erin orcid.org/0000-0001-6186-0221
Varsamis, Pia
Owen, Neville
Dunstan, David W.
Jennings, Garry L.
Kingwell, Bronwyn A.
Journal name Nutrients
Volume number 9
Issue number 10
Total pages 12
Publisher MDPI
Place of publication Basel, Switzerland
Publication date 2017-09-28
ISSN 2072-6643
Keyword(s) cardiometabolic risk factors
glycaemic control
intense-sweetened beverages
sugar-sweetened beverages
systematic review
Summary Sugar-sweetened beverages (SSBs) are consumed globally, and have been associated with adverse health outcomes, including weight gain, high blood pressure, type 2 diabetes (T2D), and cardiovascular disease (CVD). There is global variation in beverage formulation in terms of glucose and fructose concentration, which may pose unique health risks linked to glycemic control for Australian consumers. However, previous systematic reviews have overlooked Australian-based literature. A systematic review was performed to synthesise evidence for the associations between consumption of SSBs and intense-sweetened beverages with clinical cardiometabolic risk factors in the Australian population. Articles were sourced from Global Health, Health Source: Nursing/Academic Edition, Medline, and Culmative Index to Nursing and Allied Health Literature. To be eligible for review, studies had to report on the consumption of sugar-sweetened (including fruit juice and fruit drinks) and/or intense-sweetened beverages, and at least one clinical cardiometabolic risk factor. Eighteen studies were included in this review. Research has mostly focused on the relationship between SSB consumption and adiposity-related outcomes. No studies have examined indices of glycaemic control (glucose/insulin), and the evidence for the health impact of intense-sweetened drinks is limited. In addition, studies have primarily been of cross-sectional design, and have examined children and adolescents, as opposed to adult populations. In the Australian population, there is modest but consistent evidence that SSB consumption has adverse associations with weight, but there is insufficient data to assess relationships with cardiometabolic outcomes.
Language eng
DOI 10.3390/nu9101075
Indigenous content off
Field of Research 1111 Nutrition and Dietetics
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
Copyright notice ©2017, The Authors
Free to Read? Yes
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30121033

Document type: Journal Article
Collections: Faculty of Health
School of Medicine
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