Publication

Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants

Vinke, P. C., Corpeleijn, E., Dekker, L. H., Jacobs, D. R., Navis, G. & Kromhout, D., Aug-2018, In : European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 72, 8, p. 1111-1119 9 p.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

APA

Vinke, P. C., Corpeleijn, E., Dekker, L. H., Jacobs, D. R., Navis, G., & Kromhout, D. (2018). Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, 72(8), 1111-1119. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41430-018-0205-z

Author

Vinke, Petra C ; Corpeleijn, Eva ; Dekker, Louise H ; Jacobs, David R ; Navis, Gerjan ; Kromhout, Daan. / Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants. In: European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 2018 ; Vol. 72, No. 8. pp. 1111-1119.

Harvard

Vinke, PC, Corpeleijn, E, Dekker, LH, Jacobs, DR, Navis, G & Kromhout, D 2018, 'Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants', European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, vol. 72, no. 8, pp. 1111-1119. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41430-018-0205-z

Standard

Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants. / Vinke, Petra C; Corpeleijn, Eva; Dekker, Louise H; Jacobs, David R; Navis, Gerjan; Kromhout, Daan.

In: European Journal of Clinical Nutrition, Vol. 72, No. 8, 08.2018, p. 1111-1119.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

Vancouver

Vinke PC, Corpeleijn E, Dekker LH, Jacobs DR, Navis G, Kromhout D. Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants. European Journal of Clinical Nutrition. 2018 Aug;72(8):1111-1119. https://doi.org/10.1038/s41430-018-0205-z


BibTeX

@article{b6cb29152b5940f497f09a8156df7ae3,
title = "Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants",
abstract = "BACKGROUND/OBJECTIVES: Many diet quality scores exist, but fully food-based scores based on contemporary evidence are scarce. Our aim was to develop a food-based diet score based on international literature and examine its discriminative capacity and socio-demographic determinants.SUBJECTS/METHODS: Between 2006 and 2013, dietary intake of 129,369 participants of the Lifelines Cohort (42{\%} male, 45 ± 13 years (range 18-93)) was assessed with a 110-item food frequency questionnaire. Based on the 2015 Dutch Dietary Guidelines and underlying literature, nine food groups with positive (vegetables, fruit, whole grain products, legumes&nuts, fish, oils&soft margarines, unsweetened dairy, coffee and tea) and three food groups with negative health effects (red&processed meat, butter&hard margarines and sugar-sweetened beverages) were identified. Per food group, the intake in grams per 1000 kcal was categorized into quintiles, awarded 0 to 4 points (negative groups scored inversely) and summed. Food groups with neutral, unknown or inconclusive evidence are described but not included.RESULTS: The Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) discriminated well between high and low consumers of included food groups. This is illustrated by e.g. a 2-fold higher vegetable intake in the highest, compared to the lowest LLDS quintile. Differences were 5.5-fold for fruit, 3.5-fold for fish, 3-fold for dairy and 8-fold for sugar-sweetened beverages. The LLDS was higher in females and positively associated with age and educational level.CONCLUSIONS: The LLDS is based on the latest international evidence for diet-disease relations at the food group level and has high capacity to discriminate people with widely different intakes. Together with the population-based quintile approach, this makes the LLDS a flexible, widely applicable tool for diet quality assessment.",
author = "Vinke, {Petra C} and Eva Corpeleijn and Dekker, {Louise H} and Jacobs, {David R} and Gerjan Navis and Daan Kromhout",
year = "2018",
month = "8",
doi = "10.1038/s41430-018-0205-z",
language = "English",
volume = "72",
pages = "1111--1119",
journal = "European Journal of Clinical Nutrition",
issn = "0954-3007",
publisher = "Nature Publishing Group",
number = "8",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Development of the food-based Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) and its application in 129,369 Lifelines participants

AU - Vinke, Petra C

AU - Corpeleijn, Eva

AU - Dekker, Louise H

AU - Jacobs, David R

AU - Navis, Gerjan

AU - Kromhout, Daan

PY - 2018/8

Y1 - 2018/8

N2 - BACKGROUND/OBJECTIVES: Many diet quality scores exist, but fully food-based scores based on contemporary evidence are scarce. Our aim was to develop a food-based diet score based on international literature and examine its discriminative capacity and socio-demographic determinants.SUBJECTS/METHODS: Between 2006 and 2013, dietary intake of 129,369 participants of the Lifelines Cohort (42% male, 45 ± 13 years (range 18-93)) was assessed with a 110-item food frequency questionnaire. Based on the 2015 Dutch Dietary Guidelines and underlying literature, nine food groups with positive (vegetables, fruit, whole grain products, legumes&nuts, fish, oils&soft margarines, unsweetened dairy, coffee and tea) and three food groups with negative health effects (red&processed meat, butter&hard margarines and sugar-sweetened beverages) were identified. Per food group, the intake in grams per 1000 kcal was categorized into quintiles, awarded 0 to 4 points (negative groups scored inversely) and summed. Food groups with neutral, unknown or inconclusive evidence are described but not included.RESULTS: The Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) discriminated well between high and low consumers of included food groups. This is illustrated by e.g. a 2-fold higher vegetable intake in the highest, compared to the lowest LLDS quintile. Differences were 5.5-fold for fruit, 3.5-fold for fish, 3-fold for dairy and 8-fold for sugar-sweetened beverages. The LLDS was higher in females and positively associated with age and educational level.CONCLUSIONS: The LLDS is based on the latest international evidence for diet-disease relations at the food group level and has high capacity to discriminate people with widely different intakes. Together with the population-based quintile approach, this makes the LLDS a flexible, widely applicable tool for diet quality assessment.

AB - BACKGROUND/OBJECTIVES: Many diet quality scores exist, but fully food-based scores based on contemporary evidence are scarce. Our aim was to develop a food-based diet score based on international literature and examine its discriminative capacity and socio-demographic determinants.SUBJECTS/METHODS: Between 2006 and 2013, dietary intake of 129,369 participants of the Lifelines Cohort (42% male, 45 ± 13 years (range 18-93)) was assessed with a 110-item food frequency questionnaire. Based on the 2015 Dutch Dietary Guidelines and underlying literature, nine food groups with positive (vegetables, fruit, whole grain products, legumes&nuts, fish, oils&soft margarines, unsweetened dairy, coffee and tea) and three food groups with negative health effects (red&processed meat, butter&hard margarines and sugar-sweetened beverages) were identified. Per food group, the intake in grams per 1000 kcal was categorized into quintiles, awarded 0 to 4 points (negative groups scored inversely) and summed. Food groups with neutral, unknown or inconclusive evidence are described but not included.RESULTS: The Lifelines Diet Score (LLDS) discriminated well between high and low consumers of included food groups. This is illustrated by e.g. a 2-fold higher vegetable intake in the highest, compared to the lowest LLDS quintile. Differences were 5.5-fold for fruit, 3.5-fold for fish, 3-fold for dairy and 8-fold for sugar-sweetened beverages. The LLDS was higher in females and positively associated with age and educational level.CONCLUSIONS: The LLDS is based on the latest international evidence for diet-disease relations at the food group level and has high capacity to discriminate people with widely different intakes. Together with the population-based quintile approach, this makes the LLDS a flexible, widely applicable tool for diet quality assessment.

U2 - 10.1038/s41430-018-0205-z

DO - 10.1038/s41430-018-0205-z

M3 - Article

VL - 72

SP - 1111

EP - 1119

JO - European Journal of Clinical Nutrition

JF - European Journal of Clinical Nutrition

SN - 0954-3007

IS - 8

ER -

ID: 63031905