TITLE

Protein--energy supplementation of normal hospital diet did not improve outcomes after recent stroke

AUTHOR(S)
Holloway, Robert
PUB. DATE
September 2005
SOURCE
ACP Journal Club;Sep/Oct2005, Vol. 143 Issue 2, p36
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
The article presents an answer to a clinical question related to the improvements of outcomes after stroke due to protein-energy supplementation of normal hospital diet. The groups of patients under this study did not differ for rates of the composite endpoint or all-cause mortality. It was found that routine oral protein energy supplementation of normal hospital diet did not improve outcomes in patients who had been admitted with a recent stroke. In patients with stroke who are able to take oral nutrition, additional nutritional supplements beyond a normal hospital diet are probably not necessary.
ACCESSION #
18427107

 

Related Articles

  • Staying Strong. K. S. // Arthritis Today;Mar/Apr2008, Vol. 22 Issue 2, p29 

    The article reports on the results of a study which discovered the effectiveness of eating more protein to slowing down muscle loss among elders, conducted by researchers at the University of Texas Medical Branch at Galveston. According to the study exercise itself may not stave off muscle loss....

  • The Protein Prescription. Yeager, Selene // Women's Health;Oct2010, Vol. 7 Issue 8, p83 

    This article considers the merits of a high-protein diet for women. According to studies, a high-protein diet can help prevent obesity, osteoporosis and diabetes. It notes that protein takes longer to leave the stomach so one will feel full sooner and for a longer amount of time. A study...

  • Protein Intake and Mortality: New Research Says to Eat a Low-Protein Diet Until Age 65 Then Switch to High-Protein Diet. Schor, Jacob // Townsend Letter;Jul2015, Issue 384, p38 

    The article discusses research being done on the impact of high-protein diet on lifespan. It references a study published in a 2014 issue of the journal "Cell Metabolism." Topics covered include the categorization of patients into a high-protein, moderate-protein and low-protein group, the...

  • Metabolic response of people with type 2 diabetes to a high protein diet. Nuttall, Frank Q.; Gannon, Mary C. // Nutrition & Metabolism;2004, Vol. 1, p6 

    Background: One of the major interests in our laboratory has been to develop a scientific framework for dietary advice for patients with diabetes. Knowledge regarding the metabolic consequences and potential effects on health of protein in people with type 2 diabetes has been a particular...

  • Long–term dietary high protein intake up–regulates tissue specific gene expression of uncoupling proteins 1 and 2 in rats. Petzke, Klaus J.; Friedrich, Maika; Metges, Cornelia C.; Klaus, Susanne // European Journal of Nutrition;Oct2005, Vol. 44 Issue 7, p414 

    Background The consequences of chronic high protein (HP) diets are discussed controversially and are not well understood. Rats adapted to HP exposure show an increased amino acid and fat oxidation and lower feed energy efficiency. We hypothesized that the dietary protein level can affect gene...

  • STICKS AND KIDNEY STONES. Belden, Heidi // Drug Topics;9/13/2004, Vol. 148 Issue 17, p36 

    With the popularity of low-carbohydrate, high-protein diets, the risk of developing kidney stones has risen as well. Studies show that there is a significant link between the increased animal protein intake prescribed by the Atkins, South Beach and similar diets, and stone disease. Despite their...

  • Increased Myostatin Synthesis in Rat Gastrocnemius Muscles Under High-Protein Diet. Nakazato, Koichi; Hirose, Tatsuro; Hongsun Song // International Journal of Sport Nutrition & Exercise Metabolism;Apr2006, Vol. 16 Issue 2, p153 

    More than 15% dietary protein has reportedly not led to significant muscle hypertrophy in normal growing rats. The aim of this study was to test whether a high protein (HP) diet affects myostatin (Mstn) synthesis in a rat gastrocnemius muscle. Twenty-four male Wistar rats (4-wk-old) were divided...

  • Adverse effect of proteins on remnant kidney: Dissociation from that of other nutrients. Laouari, Denise; Kleinknecht, Claire; Gubler, Marie-Claire; Broyer, Michel // Kidney International Supplement;Dec1983, Issue 16, pS248 

    The article reports on the results of a study of the role of proteins in the deterioration of remnant kidneys of rats. A description of the experimental setup and measurement methods is given. The study showed that the deterioration of remnant kidneys and survival of remic rats are affected by...

  • Hypocaloric high-protein diet improves clinical and biochemical markers in patients with nonalcoholic fatty liver disease (NAFLD). Bezerra Duarte, Sebastião Mauro; Faintuch, Joel; Stefano, José Tadeu; Sobral de Oliveira, Maria Beatriz; de Campos Mazo, Daniel Ferraz; Rabelo, Fabiola; Vanni, Denise; Aydar Nogueira, Monize; Carrilho, Flair José; Marques Souza de Oliveira, Claudia Pinto // Nutricion Hospitalaria;ene2014, Vol. 29 Issue 1, p94 

    Objective: To investigate the role of hypocaloric highprotein diet, a prospective clinical study was conducted in NAFLD patients. Research methods and procedures: Pre-versus post-interventional data were analyzed in 48 stable NAFLD patients (submitted to a hypocaloric high-protein diet during 75...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics