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Dietary Intake and Cardiovascular Risk Factors: Part II. Serum Urate, Serum Cholesterol, and Correlates.

[+] Article and Author Information

By the National Center for Health Statistics, Harlan William R., Hull Alan, Schmouder Robert P., Thompson Frances E., Larkin Frances A., Landis J. Richard. . 107 pages. Vital and Health Statistics. , series 11, (no. 227) ; DHHS publication no. (PHS) 82-1677. Public Health Service; , Hyattsville, Maryland: , 1982.. $5.00 (paperback). Available from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office., Washington, D.C. 20402: .


Ann Intern Med. 1984;100(2):330. doi:10.7326/0003-4819-100-2-330_2
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This excerpt has been provided in the absence of an abstract.

"Data from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey of 1971-75 provide an opportunity to explore relationships among measures of nutrition, cardiovascular risk factors, and cardiovascular health. The primary focus of the data analysis is directed to exploring relationships between nutritional patterns and cardiovascular risk factors rather than attempting to predict future disease outcome or explain past episodes. Relative weight or body mass (weight/height) was found to be an important independent predictor of serum cholesterol, serum urate and blood pressure levels in U.S. adults. No dietary variables had important or consistent associations with serum cholesterol or serum urate levels except

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