Reference : Benefits and safety of dietary protein for bone health- an expert consensus paper end...
Scientific journals : Article
Human health sciences : General & internal medicine
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/223116
Benefits and safety of dietary protein for bone health- an expert consensus paper endorsed by the European Society for Clinical Aspects of Osteoporosis, Osteoarthritis and Musculoskeletal Diseases and by the International Osteoporosis Foundation.
English
Rizzoli, R. [> >]
Biver, E. [> >]
Bonjour, J.P. [> >]
Coxam, V. [> >]
Goltzam, D. [> >]
Kanis, J.A. [> >]
Lappe, J. [> >]
Rejnmark, L. [> >]
Sahni, S. [> >]
Weaver, C. [> >]
Weiler, H. [> >]
Reginster, Jean-Yves mailto [Université de Liège - ULiège > Département des sciences de la santé publique > Santé publique, Epidémiologie et Economie de la santé >]
2018
Osteoporosis International
Springer
Yes (verified by ORBi)
International
0937-941X
1433-2965
Germany
[en] acid-base homeostasis ; bone mineral density ; bone turnover ; dairy products ; fracture ; osteoporosis
[en] A summary of systematic reviews and meta-analyses addressing the benefits and risks of dietary protein intakes for bone health in adults suggests that dietary protein levels even above the current RDA may be beneficial in reducing bone loss and hip fracture risk, provided calcium intakes are adequate. Several systematic reviews and meta-analyses have addressed the benefits and risks of dietary protein intakes for bone health in adults. This narrative review of the literature summarizes and synthesizes recent systematic reviews and meta-analyses and highlights key messages. Adequate supplies of dietary protein are required for optimal
bone growth and maintenance of healthy bone. Variation in protein intakes within the Bnormal^ range accounts for 2–4% of BMD variance in adults. In older people with osteoporosis, higher protein intake (≥ 0.8-g/kg body weight/day, i.e., above the current RDA) is associated with higher BMD, a slower rate of bone loss, and reduced risk of hip fracture, provided that dietary
calcium intakes are adequate. Intervention with dietary protein supplements attenuate age-relatedBMD decrease and reduce bone turnover marker levels, together with an increase in IGF-I and a decrease in PTH. There is no evidence that diet-derived acid load is deleterious for bone health. Thus, insufficient dietary protein intakes may be a more severe problem than protein excess in the elderly. Long-term, well-controlled randomized trials are required to further assess the influence of dietary protein intakes on fracture risk.
http://hdl.handle.net/2268/223116
10.1007/s00198-018-4534-5

File(s) associated to this reference

Fulltext file(s):

FileCommentaryVersionSizeAccess
Restricted access
Benefits and safety of dietary protein for bone health- an expert consensus paper endorsed by the European Society for Clinical Aspects of Osteoporosis, ....pdfPublisher postprint555.42 kBRequest copy

Bookmark and Share SFX Query

All documents in ORBi are protected by a user license.