A DASH-style diet is associated with a reduced risk of gout, whereas a Western diet is associated with a higher risk.
Dietary sodium intake guidelines may be misguided.
Replacing foods containing phosphorus-based additives with similar foods not containing these additives can control hyperphospatemia without interfering with nutritional status.
A majority of sodium consumed was from food obtained at stores; however, sodium density was highest in food obtained at restaurants.
The largest numbers of diet-related cardiometabolic deaths were related to high sodium, low nuts/seeds, high processed meats, low seafood omega-3 fats, low vegetables, low fruits, and high SSBs.
Hyperglycemia from genetics increases the risk of coronary artery disease separately from type 2 diabetes and other CAD risk factors.
Research on nighttime urination usually focuses on reducing the amount of water a patient drinks, and the daily salt intake is generally not considered.
Isocaloric diets high in animal or plant protein allow similar improvements of metabolism and cardiovascular risk factors in T2DM patients.
Overall, patients on omega-3 supplements had an 8% lower risk of total mortality or hospitalization for cardiovascular disease over 4 years.
People with high blood pressure consumed an average of 2,900 mg of sodium per day in 1999 and 3350 mg per day in 2012, for an overall average daily sodium intake of 3100 mg.
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