Red Meat Consumption and Mood and Anxiety Disorders

@article{Jacka2012RedMC,
  title={Red Meat Consumption and Mood and Anxiety Disorders},
  author={Felice Nellie Jacka and Julie A. Pasco and Lana J. Williams and Neil J. Mann and Allison M. Hodge and Laima Brazionis and Michael Berk},
  journal={Psychotherapy and Psychosomatics},
  year={2012},
  volume={81},
  pages={196 - 198}
}
Committee approved the study, and written informed consent was obtained from all participants. Habitual diet was assessed with the Cancer Council dietary questionnaire [16] . Australian dietary guidelines recommend intakes for red meat (beef and lamb) of 3–4 serves per week, with a serve defined as 65–100 g [17] . Thus, intakes of red meat were categorised as low ! 28 g/day, recommended 28–57 g/day, and high 1 57 g/day. We used the aforementioned ‘traditional’ dietary pattern score from our… Expand

Tables and Topics from this paper

Meat consumption, depressive symptomatology and cardiovascular disease incidence in apparently healthy men and women: highlights from the ATTICA cohort study (2002-2012).
TLDR
The present findings generate the hypothesis that moderate total meat consumption and notably, red meat may be more beneficial to prevent depressed mood and in turn hard CVD endpoints. Expand
The relation between dietary intakes and psychological disorders in Iranian adults: a population-based study
TLDR
Egg, fruits, milk, yogurt, and vegetables’ consumption had an inverse relationship with psychiatric disorders; whereas, higher fish intake was associated with higher depression chance. Expand
Vegetarian diets and depressive symptoms among men.
TLDR
Vegetarian men have more depressive symptoms after adjustment for socio-demographic factors and nutritional deficiencies are a possible explanation for these findings, however reverse causation cannot be ruled out. Expand
Dietary acid load in relation to depression and anxiety in adults
TLDR
A significant direct association between DAL and the risk of depression, as well as anxiety is found in Iranian adults, and further studies are required to confirm these findings. Expand
Intake of Mediterranean foods associated with positive affect and low negative affect.
TLDR
Foods typical of Mediterranean diets were associated with positive affect as well as lower negative affect while Western foods wereassociated with low positive affect in general and negative affect in women. Expand
Adherence to dietary recommendations is not associated with depression in two Swiss population-based samples
TLDR
No association of adherence to dietary recommendations with current major depressive disorder (MDD) was observed in any of the two study populations except for adherence to fish consumption, which was positively associated with MDD in the SHS, and statistically significantly positive associations of vegetable consumption and adherence to the 5-a-day recommendation were found. Expand
Meat and mental health: a systematic review of meat abstention and depression, anxiety, and related phenomena
TLDR
The majority of studies showed that those who avoided meat consumption had significantly higher rates or risk of depression, anxiety, and/or self-harm behaviors, and this study does not support meat avoidance as a strategy to benefit psychological health. Expand
CHAPTER 2 The association between dietary patterns derived by reduced rank regression and depressive symptoms over time : the InCHIANTI study
Objective: This study aimed to identify dietary patterns using reduced rank regression (RRR) and to explore their associations with depressive symptoms over 9 years in the InCHIANTI study. Methods:Expand
Meat and mental health: A meta-analysis of meat consumption, depression, and anxiety.
TLDR
The analysis showed that the more rigorous the study, the more positive and consistent the relation between meat consumption and better mental health. Expand
Association of dietary acid-base load and psychological disorders among Iranian women: A cross-sectional study.
TLDR
Women with higher dietary acid-base load score had greater odds for depression, anxiety, and psychological distress compared to lower ones, and there was a strong positive relationship between dietary Acidbase load and psychologicaldistress. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 30 REFERENCES
Association of Western and traditional diets with depression and anxiety in women.
TLDR
An association between habitual diet quality and the high-prevalence mental disorders is demonstrated, although reverse causality and confounding cannot be ruled out as explanations. Expand
Dietary pattern and depressive symptoms in middle age.
TLDR
In middle-aged participants, a processed food dietary pattern is a risk factor for CES-D depression 5 years later, whereas a whole food pattern is protective. Expand
The Association Between Habitual Diet Quality and the Common Mental Disorders in Community-Dwelling Adults: The Hordaland Health Study
TLDR
In this study, those with better quality diets were less likely to be depressed, whereas a higher intake of processed and unhealthy foods was associated with increased anxiety. Expand
Diet quality in bipolar disorder in a population-based sample of women.
TLDR
These data are largely concordant with results from dietary studies in unipolar depression, however, clinical recommendations cannot be made until the direction of the relationship between diet quality and BD is determined. Expand
Dietary patterns and depressive symptoms among Japanese men and women
TLDR
It is suggested that a healthy Japanese dietary pattern characterized by high intakes of vegetables, fruit, mushrooms and soy products was associated with fewer depressive symptoms, and may be related to decreased prevalence of depressive status. Expand
A Prospective Study of Diet Quality and Mental Health in Adolescents
TLDR
The importance of diet in adolescence and its potential role in modifying mental health over the life course is highlighted and intervention studies are now required to test the effectiveness of preventing the common mental disorders through dietary modification. Expand
Associations Between Diet Quality and Depressed Mood in Adolescents: Results from the Australian Healthy Neighbourhoods Study
TLDR
The results demonstrate an association between diet quality and adolescent depression that exists over and above the influence of socioeconomic, family, and other potential confounding factors. Expand
Associations between diet quality and depressed mood in adolescents: results from the Healthy Neighbourhoods Study
TLDR
An association between diet quality and adolescent depression that exists over and above the infl uence of socioeconomic, family, and other potential confounding factors is demonstrated. Expand
Association of the Mediterranean dietary pattern with the incidence of depression: the Seguimiento Universidad de Navarra/University of Navarra follow-up (SUN) cohort.
TLDR
The results suggest a potential protective role of the MDP with regard to the prevention of depressive disorders; additional longitudinal studies and trials are needed to confirm these findings. Expand
The Prevalence of Mood and Anxiety Disorders in Australian Women
  • L. Williams, F. Jacka, +5 authors M. Berk
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • Australasian psychiatry : bulletin of Royal Australian and New Zealand College of Psychiatrists
  • 2010
TLDR
The findings emphasize the extent of the burden of these disorders in the community, with mood disorders being more prevalent than anxiety disorders and the median age ofonset for mood disorders was 27.0 years and 18.5 years for anxiety disorders. Expand
...
1
2
3
...