Associations between dietary patterns, tea & coffee drinking and osteoarthritis

Adrian David Wood, Richard Malcolm Aspden, David MacAulay Reid, Helen MacDonald

Research output: Contribution to journalAbstract

27 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Purpose:There are few studies that have explored the relationship between diet and prevalence of osteoarthritis (OA). Although it is usual to study individual nutrients, a dietary pattern approach has the advantage of assessing food combinations, and it avoids the errors associated with nutrient databases. We have shown that dietary patterns were associated with markers of bone health: a healthy diet being related to lower bone turnover; and both a processed food diet, and a diet low in milk and tea consumption, being associated with lower hip bone mineral density (BMD). The aim of this study was to test the relationship between dietary patterns and osteoarthritis.Methods:Data from the 1998-2000 visit of the Aberdeen Prospective Osteoporosis Screening Study (APOSS) were used for this study. Women were aged between 50-62 y. They were asked whether they suffered from OA. This was validated by radiological records in a subset who also stated the site of OA (which included hands, hips, knees, feet, spine, shoulders and elbows).Diet was assessed using food frequency questionnaires (FFQ) (n¼3229) and dietary patterns were generated by principal components analysis using energy-adjusted food intakes. Logistic regression was used to test the relationship between dietary pattern and prevalence of self reported OA. Results:A total of 596 women had self reported OA compared to 2633 who reported no OA. Five dietary patterns (accounting for 26% of the total variance in diet) were tested with OA prevalence, using logistic regression.One dietary pattern, which had negative factor loadings for milk, tea and cereal, and positive loadings for crisps/ nuts, sauce/ jam and confectionery,was associated with lower OA prevalence. This relationship remained significant after adjustment for weight, height, age, national deprivation category, smoking, physical activity and also hip BMD. Further exploration of tea drinking showed that whereas self-reported OA was associated with more tea drinking; coffee drinking appeared to be protective with higher consumption in women who did not report OA. Further, although numbers were small both coffee drinking and being heavier were significantly associated with reduced risk of hand OA (reported hand OA, n 148; did not report hand OA n 96).
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)S192-S193
Number of pages2
JournalOsteoarthritis and Cartilage
Volume20
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Apr 2012

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Coffee
Tea
Nutrition
Osteoarthritis
Drinking
Bone
Nutrients
Logistics
Minerals
Processed foods
Diet
Food
Hand
Pelvic Bones
Principal component analysis
Screening
Bone Density
Health
Milk
Logistic Models

Cite this

Associations between dietary patterns, tea & coffee drinking and osteoarthritis. / Wood, Adrian David; Aspden, Richard Malcolm; Reid, David MacAulay; MacDonald, Helen.

In: Osteoarthritis and Cartilage, Vol. 20, 04.2012, p. S192-S193.

Research output: Contribution to journalAbstract

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abstract = "Purpose:There are few studies that have explored the relationship between diet and prevalence of osteoarthritis (OA). Although it is usual to study individual nutrients, a dietary pattern approach has the advantage of assessing food combinations, and it avoids the errors associated with nutrient databases. We have shown that dietary patterns were associated with markers of bone health: a healthy diet being related to lower bone turnover; and both a processed food diet, and a diet low in milk and tea consumption, being associated with lower hip bone mineral density (BMD). The aim of this study was to test the relationship between dietary patterns and osteoarthritis.Methods:Data from the 1998-2000 visit of the Aberdeen Prospective Osteoporosis Screening Study (APOSS) were used for this study. Women were aged between 50-62 y. They were asked whether they suffered from OA. This was validated by radiological records in a subset who also stated the site of OA (which included hands, hips, knees, feet, spine, shoulders and elbows).Diet was assessed using food frequency questionnaires (FFQ) (n¼3229) and dietary patterns were generated by principal components analysis using energy-adjusted food intakes. Logistic regression was used to test the relationship between dietary pattern and prevalence of self reported OA. Results:A total of 596 women had self reported OA compared to 2633 who reported no OA. Five dietary patterns (accounting for 26{\%} of the total variance in diet) were tested with OA prevalence, using logistic regression.One dietary pattern, which had negative factor loadings for milk, tea and cereal, and positive loadings for crisps/ nuts, sauce/ jam and confectionery,was associated with lower OA prevalence. This relationship remained significant after adjustment for weight, height, age, national deprivation category, smoking, physical activity and also hip BMD. Further exploration of tea drinking showed that whereas self-reported OA was associated with more tea drinking; coffee drinking appeared to be protective with higher consumption in women who did not report OA. Further, although numbers were small both coffee drinking and being heavier were significantly associated with reduced risk of hand OA (reported hand OA, n 148; did not report hand OA n 96).",
author = "Wood, {Adrian David} and Aspden, {Richard Malcolm} and Reid, {David MacAulay} and Helen MacDonald",
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T1 - Associations between dietary patterns, tea & coffee drinking and osteoarthritis

AU - Wood, Adrian David

AU - Aspden, Richard Malcolm

AU - Reid, David MacAulay

AU - MacDonald, Helen

PY - 2012/4

Y1 - 2012/4

N2 - Purpose:There are few studies that have explored the relationship between diet and prevalence of osteoarthritis (OA). Although it is usual to study individual nutrients, a dietary pattern approach has the advantage of assessing food combinations, and it avoids the errors associated with nutrient databases. We have shown that dietary patterns were associated with markers of bone health: a healthy diet being related to lower bone turnover; and both a processed food diet, and a diet low in milk and tea consumption, being associated with lower hip bone mineral density (BMD). The aim of this study was to test the relationship between dietary patterns and osteoarthritis.Methods:Data from the 1998-2000 visit of the Aberdeen Prospective Osteoporosis Screening Study (APOSS) were used for this study. Women were aged between 50-62 y. They were asked whether they suffered from OA. This was validated by radiological records in a subset who also stated the site of OA (which included hands, hips, knees, feet, spine, shoulders and elbows).Diet was assessed using food frequency questionnaires (FFQ) (n¼3229) and dietary patterns were generated by principal components analysis using energy-adjusted food intakes. Logistic regression was used to test the relationship between dietary pattern and prevalence of self reported OA. Results:A total of 596 women had self reported OA compared to 2633 who reported no OA. Five dietary patterns (accounting for 26% of the total variance in diet) were tested with OA prevalence, using logistic regression.One dietary pattern, which had negative factor loadings for milk, tea and cereal, and positive loadings for crisps/ nuts, sauce/ jam and confectionery,was associated with lower OA prevalence. This relationship remained significant after adjustment for weight, height, age, national deprivation category, smoking, physical activity and also hip BMD. Further exploration of tea drinking showed that whereas self-reported OA was associated with more tea drinking; coffee drinking appeared to be protective with higher consumption in women who did not report OA. Further, although numbers were small both coffee drinking and being heavier were significantly associated with reduced risk of hand OA (reported hand OA, n 148; did not report hand OA n 96).

AB - Purpose:There are few studies that have explored the relationship between diet and prevalence of osteoarthritis (OA). Although it is usual to study individual nutrients, a dietary pattern approach has the advantage of assessing food combinations, and it avoids the errors associated with nutrient databases. We have shown that dietary patterns were associated with markers of bone health: a healthy diet being related to lower bone turnover; and both a processed food diet, and a diet low in milk and tea consumption, being associated with lower hip bone mineral density (BMD). The aim of this study was to test the relationship between dietary patterns and osteoarthritis.Methods:Data from the 1998-2000 visit of the Aberdeen Prospective Osteoporosis Screening Study (APOSS) were used for this study. Women were aged between 50-62 y. They were asked whether they suffered from OA. This was validated by radiological records in a subset who also stated the site of OA (which included hands, hips, knees, feet, spine, shoulders and elbows).Diet was assessed using food frequency questionnaires (FFQ) (n¼3229) and dietary patterns were generated by principal components analysis using energy-adjusted food intakes. Logistic regression was used to test the relationship between dietary pattern and prevalence of self reported OA. Results:A total of 596 women had self reported OA compared to 2633 who reported no OA. Five dietary patterns (accounting for 26% of the total variance in diet) were tested with OA prevalence, using logistic regression.One dietary pattern, which had negative factor loadings for milk, tea and cereal, and positive loadings for crisps/ nuts, sauce/ jam and confectionery,was associated with lower OA prevalence. This relationship remained significant after adjustment for weight, height, age, national deprivation category, smoking, physical activity and also hip BMD. Further exploration of tea drinking showed that whereas self-reported OA was associated with more tea drinking; coffee drinking appeared to be protective with higher consumption in women who did not report OA. Further, although numbers were small both coffee drinking and being heavier were significantly associated with reduced risk of hand OA (reported hand OA, n 148; did not report hand OA n 96).

U2 - 10.1016/j.joca.2012.02.307

DO - 10.1016/j.joca.2012.02.307

M3 - Abstract

VL - 20

SP - S192-S193

JO - Osteoarthritis and Cartilage

JF - Osteoarthritis and Cartilage

SN - 1063-4584

ER -