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Fruktosekonsum und das metabolische Syndrom: Assoziation oder Kausalität?


Gerber, Philipp A (2016). Fruktosekonsum und das metabolische Syndrom: Assoziation oder Kausalität? Praxis, 105(13):749-753.

Abstract

Fructose consumption has increased significantly during the past decades – in particular by using added sugar in food and beverages, either sugars containing free fructose, but also sugars containing fructose in bound form (e. g. sucrose). The metabolism of fructose exhibits distinct differences compared to the metabolism of glucose. Association studies performed in the past years suggest an association of fructose consumption and adverse effects on metabolism. Intervention studies, conducted in part with healthy individuals, could prove such effects and deliver explanations of the mechanisms leading to these adverse effects. A reduction of consumption of added fructose should be recommended, but there is no evidence to support a restriction of fruit consumption (as a natural source of fructose).

Abstract

Fructose consumption has increased significantly during the past decades – in particular by using added sugar in food and beverages, either sugars containing free fructose, but also sugars containing fructose in bound form (e. g. sucrose). The metabolism of fructose exhibits distinct differences compared to the metabolism of glucose. Association studies performed in the past years suggest an association of fructose consumption and adverse effects on metabolism. Intervention studies, conducted in part with healthy individuals, could prove such effects and deliver explanations of the mechanisms leading to these adverse effects. A reduction of consumption of added fructose should be recommended, but there is no evidence to support a restriction of fruit consumption (as a natural source of fructose).

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Additional indexing

Other titles:Fructose consumption and the metabolic syndrome: association or causality?
Item Type:Journal Article, refereed, further contribution
Communities & Collections:04 Faculty of Medicine > University Hospital Zurich > Clinic for Endocrinology and Diabetology
Dewey Decimal Classification:610 Medicine & health
Language:German
Date:June 2016
Deposited On:07 Jul 2016 11:53
Last Modified:31 Aug 2016 07:55
Publisher:Hogrefe Verlag
ISSN:1661-8157
Publisher DOI:https://doi.org/10.1024/1661-8157/a002399
PubMed ID:27329707

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