Type your tag names separated by a space and hit enter

Hidden sources of phosphorus in the typical American diet: does it matter in nephrology?

Abstract

Elevated serum phosphorus is a major, preventable etiologic factor associated with the increased cardiovascular morbidity and mortality of dialysis patients. An important determinant of serum phosphorus is the dietary intake of this mineral; this makes dietary restriction of phosphorus a cornerstone for the prevention and treatment of hyperphosphatemia. The average daily dietary intake of phosphorus is about 1550 mg for males and 1000 mg for females. In general, foods high in protein are also high in phosphorus. These figures, however, are changing as phosphates are currently being added to a large number of processed foods including meats, cheeses, dressings, beverages, and bakery products. As a result, and depending on the food choices, such additives may increase the phosphorus intake by as a much as 1 g/day. Moreover, nutrient composition tables usually do not include the phosphorus from these additives, resulting in an underestimate of the dietary intake of phosphorus in our patients. Our goal is to convey an understanding of the phosphorus content of the current American diet to better equip nephrologists in their attempt to control hyperphosphatemia.

Links

  • Publisher Full Text
  • Authors

    ,

    Source

    Seminars in dialysis 16:3 pg 186-8

    MeSH

    Food
    Humans
    Kidney Failure, Chronic
    Nutritional Physiological Phenomena
    Nutritional Requirements
    Phosphates
    Phosphorus
    Renal Dialysis
    United States

    Pub Type(s)

    Editorial

    Language

    eng

    PubMed ID

    12753675

    Citation

    Uribarri, Jaime, and Mona S. Calvo. "Hidden Sources of Phosphorus in the Typical American Diet: Does It Matter in Nephrology?" Seminars in Dialysis, vol. 16, no. 3, 2003, pp. 186-8.
    Uribarri J, Calvo MS. Hidden sources of phosphorus in the typical American diet: does it matter in nephrology? Semin Dial. 2003;16(3):186-8.
    Uribarri, J., & Calvo, M. S. (2003). Hidden sources of phosphorus in the typical American diet: does it matter in nephrology? Seminars in Dialysis, 16(3), pp. 186-8.
    Uribarri J, Calvo MS. Hidden Sources of Phosphorus in the Typical American Diet: Does It Matter in Nephrology. Semin Dial. 2003;16(3):186-8. PubMed PMID: 12753675.
    * Article titles in AMA citation format should be in sentence-case
    TY - JOUR T1 - Hidden sources of phosphorus in the typical American diet: does it matter in nephrology? AU - Uribarri,Jaime, AU - Calvo,Mona S, PY - 2003/5/20/pubmed PY - 2003/10/3/medline PY - 2003/5/20/entrez SP - 186 EP - 8 JF - Seminars in dialysis JO - Semin Dial VL - 16 IS - 3 N2 - Elevated serum phosphorus is a major, preventable etiologic factor associated with the increased cardiovascular morbidity and mortality of dialysis patients. An important determinant of serum phosphorus is the dietary intake of this mineral; this makes dietary restriction of phosphorus a cornerstone for the prevention and treatment of hyperphosphatemia. The average daily dietary intake of phosphorus is about 1550 mg for males and 1000 mg for females. In general, foods high in protein are also high in phosphorus. These figures, however, are changing as phosphates are currently being added to a large number of processed foods including meats, cheeses, dressings, beverages, and bakery products. As a result, and depending on the food choices, such additives may increase the phosphorus intake by as a much as 1 g/day. Moreover, nutrient composition tables usually do not include the phosphorus from these additives, resulting in an underestimate of the dietary intake of phosphorus in our patients. Our goal is to convey an understanding of the phosphorus content of the current American diet to better equip nephrologists in their attempt to control hyperphosphatemia. SN - 0894-0959 UR - https://www.unboundmedicine.com/medline/citation/12753675/full_citation L2 - https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/resolve/openurl?genre=article&sid=nlm:pubmed&issn=0894-0959&date=2003&volume=16&issue=3&spage=186 DB - PRIME DP - Unbound Medicine ER -