Consumption of sugar sweetened beverages and dietary fructose in relation to risk of gout and hyperuricemia: a systematic review and meta-analysis

@article{EbrahimpourKoujan2018ConsumptionOS,
  title={Consumption of sugar sweetened beverages and dietary fructose in relation to risk of gout and hyperuricemia: a systematic review and meta-analysis},
  author={Soraiya Ebrahimpour-Koujan and Parvane Saneei and Bagher Larijani and Ahmad Esmaillzadeh},
  journal={Critical Reviews in Food Science and Nutrition},
  year={2018},
  volume={60},
  pages={1 - 10}
}
Abstract Background: Findings on the association of sugar sweetened beverages (SSB) and fructose intakes with gout and hyperuricemia have been conflicting. Objective: We aimed to perform a systematic review and meta-analysis on studies that examined the association of SSB and fructose consumption with gout and hyperuricemia in adults. Methods: We searched PubMed, Scopus and Google Scholar up to Aug 2017 for all relevant published papers assessing SSB and fructose intakes and risk of gout and… 
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Modification of food intake for the prevention of gout is suggested as follows: limiting the intake of meat, organ meats high in purine content, confectioneries, and sugar-sweetened beverages; limiting alcohol beverage consumption.
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TLDR
For patients, an important part of therapy is non-pharmacological treatment through changes in lifestyle factors such as dietary measures, weight control, and adequate hydration and exercise that can lead to beneficial health changes in patients.
Temporal trends in hyperuricaemia among adults in Wuhan city, China, from 2010 to 2019: a cross-sectional study
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From 2010 through 2019, hyperuricaemia prevalence significantly increased in each age category and it increased most sharply among participants aged 20–39 years, especially for those at higher risks of obesity, hypertension, diabetes or dyslipidaemia.
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TLDR
Fructose consumption was associated with an increased risk of developing gout in predominantly white health professionals and its food sources in the development of gout and hyperuricemia.
Sugar-sweetened beverage consumption: a risk factor for prevalent gout with SLC2A9 genotype-specific effects on serum urate and risk of gout
TLDR
The interaction data suggest that SLC2A9-mediated renal uric acid excretion is physiologically influenced by intake of simple sugars derived from SSB, with SSB exposure negating the gout risk discrimination of SLC1A9.
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The results suggest that limiting purine-rich vegetables intake for lowering plasma urate may be ineffectual, despite current recommendations, and should be reflected in dietary guidelines for hyperuricemic individuals and gout patients.
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TLDR
Consumption of fructose-rich beverages is associated with an increased risk of incident gout, although the contribution of these beverages to the risk of gout in the population is likely modest given the low incidence rate among women.
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TLDR
Prospective data suggest that consumption of sugar sweetened soft drinks and fructose is strongly associated with an increased risk of gout in men, and fructose rich fruits and fruit juices may also increase the risk.
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TLDR
The findings suggest that the consumption of SB is associated with an increased risk of hyperuricemia in Mexican adults, and men and women with high SB consumption and a body mass index (BMI) ≥ 25 Kg/m2 had greater risk for hyperuricaemia than men andWomen with low SB Consumption and normal BMI.
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TLDR
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TLDR
Examination of the association of dietary fructose intake with hyperuricemia risk in adults suggests a potential effect of fructose consumption in an ordinary diet on serum uric acid differs from results found in some short-term studies using atypical exposure and/or levels of fructose administration.
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