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dc.contributor.authorOjwang, Alice Achieng
dc.contributor.authorKruger, Herculina Salome
dc.contributor.authorZec, Manja
dc.contributor.authorRicci, Cristian
dc.contributor.authorPieters, Marlien
dc.contributor.authorKruger, Iolanthé Marike
dc.contributor.authorWentzel-Viljoen, Edelweiss
dc.contributor.authorSmuts, Cornelius Mattheus
dc.date.accessioned2019-09-23T09:15:16Z
dc.date.available2019-09-23T09:15:16Z
dc.date.issued2019
dc.identifier.citationOjwang, A.A. et al. 2019. Plasma phospholipid fatty acid patterns are associated with adiposity and the metabolic syndrome in black South Africans: a cross-sectional study. Cardiovascular journal of Africa, 30(4):228-238. [http://dx.doi.org/10.5830/CVJA-2019-026]en_US
dc.identifier.issn1995-1892
dc.identifier.issn1680-0745 (Online)
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10394/33365
dc.identifier.urihttps://journals.co.za/content/journal/10520/EJC-17f26f4646
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10520/EJC-17f26f4646
dc.description.abstractBackground: Diets rich in n-6 polyunsaturated fatty acids (PUFAs) and saturated fatty acids (SFA) have been associated with increased risk of obesity and the metabolic syndrome (MetS), but the evidence is inconsistent, whereas diets high in n-3 long-chain (LC)-PUFAs are associated with lower risk. There is limited information about the association of plasma phospholipid fatty acids (FAs) with obesity and the MetS among black South Africans. Objective: To investigate the association of dietary FAs and plasma phospholipid FA patterns, respectively, with measures of adiposity (body mass index, waist circumference, waist-toheight ratio) and the MetS in black South Africans. Methods: Factor analysis was used to identify FA patterns from 11 dietary FAs and 26 individual plasma phospholipid FAs. Cross-sectional association of the identified patterns with measures of adiposity and the MetS was investigated. A random sample of 711 black South African adults aged 30 to 70 years (273 men, 438 women) from the North West Province was selected from the South African leg of the Prospective Urban and Rural Epidemiology (PURE) study. Sequential regression models adjusted for confounders were applied to investigate the association between dietary FAs and plasma phospholipid FA patterns with measures of adiposity and the MetS. Results: Two patterns were derived from dietary FAs and six patterns from plasma phospholipid FAs that explained the cumulative variance of 89 and 73%, respectively. The association of FA patterns with adiposity and the MetS was weaker for dietary FA patterns than for plasma phospholipid FA patterns. The plasma phospholipid FA pattern with high loadings of saturated FAs (high-Satfat) and another with high loadings of n-3 very-long-chain PUFAs (n-3 VLC-PUFAs) were positively associated with measures of adiposity and the MetS, while patterns with positive loadings of LC mono-unsaturated fatty acids (n-9 LC-MUFA) and a positive loading of n-3 essential FAs (n-3 EFA) showed inverse associations with the MetS and some measures of adiposity. Conclusions: The n-9 LC-MUFA and n-3 EFA patterns seemed to provide possible protective associations with adiposity and the MetS, whereas the high-Satfat and n-3 VLC-PUFA patterns were associated with adiposity and the MetS in our study participants. The results are reflective of the metabolic difference between overweight and obese compared to lean individualsen_US
dc.language.isoenen_US
dc.publisherClinics Cardive Publishingen_US
dc.subjectAdiposityen_US
dc.subjectDietary fatty acid patternsen_US
dc.subjectMetabolic syndromeen_US
dc.subjectPhospholipid fatty acid patterns and Waist:height ratioen_US
dc.titlePlasma phospholipid fatty acid patterns are associated with adiposity and the metabolic syndrome in black South Africans: a cross-sectional studyen_US
dc.typeArticleen_US
dc.contributor.researchID10061568 - Kruger, Herculina Salome
dc.contributor.researchID29790514 - Ricci, Cristian
dc.contributor.researchID10797920 - Pieters, Marlien
dc.contributor.researchID12079642 - Kruger, Iolanthé Marike
dc.contributor.researchID10998497 - Wentzel-Viljoen, Edelweiss
dc.contributor.researchID20924445 - Smuts, Cornelius Mattheus
dc.contributor.researchID25822829 - Ojwang, Alice Achieng
dc.contributor.researchID27566234 - Zec, Manja


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