Biomarker-predicted sugars intake compared with self-reported measures in US Hispanics/Latinos: Results from the HCHS/SOL SOLNAS study

Jm Beasley, M. Jung, N. Tasevska, Ww Wong, Am Siega-Riz, D. Sotres-Alvarez, Md Gellman, Jr Kizer, Pa Shaw, J. Stamler, M. Stoutenberg, L. Van Horn, Aa Franke, J. Wylie-Rosett, Y. Mossavar-Rahmani

Research output: Research - peer-reviewArticle

Abstract

Objective Measurement error in self-reported total sugars intake may obscure associations between sugars consumption and health outcomes, and the sum of 24 h urinary sucrose and fructose may serve as a predictive biomarker of total sugars intake. Design The Study of Latinos: Nutrition & Physical Activity Assessment Study (SOLNAS) was an ancillary study to the Hispanic Community Health Study/Study of Latinos (HCHS/SOL) cohort. Doubly labelled water and 24 h urinary sucrose and fructose were used as biomarkers of energy and sugars intake, respectively. Participants' diets were assessed by up to three 24 h recalls (88 % had two or more recalls). Procedures were repeated approximately 6 months after the initial visit among a subset of ninety-six participants. Setting Four centres (Bronx, NY; Chicago, IL; Miami, FL; San Diego, CA) across the USA. Subjects Men and women (n 477) aged 18-74 years. Results The geometric mean of total sugars was 167·5 (95 % CI 154·4, 181·7) g/d for the biomarker-predicted and 90·6 (95 % CI 87·6, 93·6) g/d for the self-reported total sugars intake. Self-reported total sugars intake was not correlated with biomarker-predicted sugars intake (r=-0·06, P=0·20, n 450). Among the reliability sample (n 90), the reproducibility coefficient was 0·59 for biomarker-predicted and 0·20 for self-reported total sugars intake. Conclusions Possible explanations for the lack of association between biomarker-predicted and self-reported sugars intake include measurement error in self-reported diet, high intra-individual variability in sugars intake, and/or urinary sucrose and fructose may not be a suitable proxy for total sugars intake in this study population.

LanguageEnglish (US)
Pages3256-3264
Number of pages9
JournalPublic Health Nutrition
Volume19
Issue number18
DOIs
StatePublished - Dec 1 2016

Fingerprint

Hispanic Americans
Biomarkers
Health
Fructose
Sucrose
Diet
Proxy
Energy Intake
Cohort Studies
Exercise
Water
Population
cyclo(Arg-Pro)

Keywords

  • Doubly labelled water
  • Hispanics/Latinos
  • Keywords Sugars
  • Self-report
  • Urinary sucrose and fructose biomarkers

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine (miscellaneous)
  • Nutrition and Dietetics
  • Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health

Cite this

Biomarker-predicted sugars intake compared with self-reported measures in US Hispanics/Latinos : Results from the HCHS/SOL SOLNAS study. / Beasley, Jm; Jung, M.; Tasevska, N.; Wong, Ww; Siega-Riz, Am; Sotres-Alvarez, D.; Gellman, Md; Kizer, Jr; Shaw, Pa; Stamler, J.; Stoutenberg, M.; Van Horn, L.; Franke, Aa; Wylie-Rosett, J.; Mossavar-Rahmani, Y.

In: Public Health Nutrition, Vol. 19, No. 18, 01.12.2016, p. 3256-3264.

Research output: Research - peer-reviewArticle

Beasley, J, Jung, M, Tasevska, N, Wong, W, Siega-Riz, A, Sotres-Alvarez, D, Gellman, M, Kizer, J, Shaw, P, Stamler, J, Stoutenberg, M, Van Horn, L, Franke, A, Wylie-Rosett, J & Mossavar-Rahmani, Y 2016, 'Biomarker-predicted sugars intake compared with self-reported measures in US Hispanics/Latinos: Results from the HCHS/SOL SOLNAS study' Public Health Nutrition, vol 19, no. 18, pp. 3256-3264. DOI: 10.1017/S1368980016001580
Beasley, Jm ; Jung, M. ; Tasevska, N. ; Wong, Ww ; Siega-Riz, Am ; Sotres-Alvarez, D. ; Gellman, Md ; Kizer, Jr ; Shaw, Pa ; Stamler, J. ; Stoutenberg, M. ; Van Horn, L. ; Franke, Aa ; Wylie-Rosett, J. ; Mossavar-Rahmani, Y./ Biomarker-predicted sugars intake compared with self-reported measures in US Hispanics/Latinos : Results from the HCHS/SOL SOLNAS study. In: Public Health Nutrition. 2016 ; Vol. 19, No. 18. pp. 3256-3264
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abstract = "Objective Measurement error in self-reported total sugars intake may obscure associations between sugars consumption and health outcomes, and the sum of 24 h urinary sucrose and fructose may serve as a predictive biomarker of total sugars intake. Design The Study of Latinos: Nutrition & Physical Activity Assessment Study (SOLNAS) was an ancillary study to the Hispanic Community Health Study/Study of Latinos (HCHS/SOL) cohort. Doubly labelled water and 24 h urinary sucrose and fructose were used as biomarkers of energy and sugars intake, respectively. Participants' diets were assessed by up to three 24 h recalls (88 % had two or more recalls). Procedures were repeated approximately 6 months after the initial visit among a subset of ninety-six participants. Setting Four centres (Bronx, NY; Chicago, IL; Miami, FL; San Diego, CA) across the USA. Subjects Men and women (n 477) aged 18-74 years. Results The geometric mean of total sugars was 167·5 (95 % CI 154·4, 181·7) g/d for the biomarker-predicted and 90·6 (95 % CI 87·6, 93·6) g/d for the self-reported total sugars intake. Self-reported total sugars intake was not correlated with biomarker-predicted sugars intake (r=-0·06, P=0·20, n 450). Among the reliability sample (n 90), the reproducibility coefficient was 0·59 for biomarker-predicted and 0·20 for self-reported total sugars intake. Conclusions Possible explanations for the lack of association between biomarker-predicted and self-reported sugars intake include measurement error in self-reported diet, high intra-individual variability in sugars intake, and/or urinary sucrose and fructose may not be a suitable proxy for total sugars intake in this study population.",
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N2 - Objective Measurement error in self-reported total sugars intake may obscure associations between sugars consumption and health outcomes, and the sum of 24 h urinary sucrose and fructose may serve as a predictive biomarker of total sugars intake. Design The Study of Latinos: Nutrition & Physical Activity Assessment Study (SOLNAS) was an ancillary study to the Hispanic Community Health Study/Study of Latinos (HCHS/SOL) cohort. Doubly labelled water and 24 h urinary sucrose and fructose were used as biomarkers of energy and sugars intake, respectively. Participants' diets were assessed by up to three 24 h recalls (88 % had two or more recalls). Procedures were repeated approximately 6 months after the initial visit among a subset of ninety-six participants. Setting Four centres (Bronx, NY; Chicago, IL; Miami, FL; San Diego, CA) across the USA. Subjects Men and women (n 477) aged 18-74 years. Results The geometric mean of total sugars was 167·5 (95 % CI 154·4, 181·7) g/d for the biomarker-predicted and 90·6 (95 % CI 87·6, 93·6) g/d for the self-reported total sugars intake. Self-reported total sugars intake was not correlated with biomarker-predicted sugars intake (r=-0·06, P=0·20, n 450). Among the reliability sample (n 90), the reproducibility coefficient was 0·59 for biomarker-predicted and 0·20 for self-reported total sugars intake. Conclusions Possible explanations for the lack of association between biomarker-predicted and self-reported sugars intake include measurement error in self-reported diet, high intra-individual variability in sugars intake, and/or urinary sucrose and fructose may not be a suitable proxy for total sugars intake in this study population.

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