Glycemic index and glycemic load in cardiovascular disease risk

Dhananjay Yadav, Meerambika Mishra, Pratiksha Jadaun, Eunhee Choi, R. Priyadharsini, In Deok Kong

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Diet comprises of many nutritious components like carbohydrates, protein, fats and fibers. Each component has different functions which directly or indirectly involved in the growth and maintenance of the body. The behavioral modification of eating habits using high glycemic and glycemic load diet leads to certain changes in physiologic and biologic changes in an individual. This study discusses and summarizes the recent literature on high glycemic index/glycemic load carbohydrate diet and its pathological relationship in causing cardiovascular disease and its risk factors. High carbohydrate intake has an adverse effect on glucose and lipid metabolism, as a result of which may increase the risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD). A number of cohort studies examined the role of glycemic index and glycemic load on cardiovascular events. Randomized control trials and intervention studies support the hypothesis that high glycemic index and glycemic load diet could increase the risk of CVD in individuals with different outcomes in men and women. The inclusion of glycemic index and glycemic load in dietary recommendations may help in reducing the prevalence and incidence of cardiovascular disease and its risk factors.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)95-101
Number of pages7
JournalProgress in Nutrition
Volume18
Issue number2
Publication statusPublished - 2016 Jan 1

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Glycemic Index
glycemic index
cardiovascular diseases
Cardiovascular Diseases
Diet
diet
Carbohydrates
risk factors
carbohydrates
carbohydrate intake
dietary recommendations
cohort studies
eating habits
lipid metabolism
Feeding Behavior
dietary fiber
Lipid Metabolism
adverse effects
incidence
Cohort Studies

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Food Science
  • Nutrition and Dietetics

Cite this

Yadav, D., Mishra, M., Jadaun, P., Choi, E., Priyadharsini, R., & Kong, I. D. (2016). Glycemic index and glycemic load in cardiovascular disease risk. Progress in Nutrition, 18(2), 95-101.
Yadav, Dhananjay ; Mishra, Meerambika ; Jadaun, Pratiksha ; Choi, Eunhee ; Priyadharsini, R. ; Kong, In Deok. / Glycemic index and glycemic load in cardiovascular disease risk. In: Progress in Nutrition. 2016 ; Vol. 18, No. 2. pp. 95-101.
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Yadav, D, Mishra, M, Jadaun, P, Choi, E, Priyadharsini, R & Kong, ID 2016, 'Glycemic index and glycemic load in cardiovascular disease risk', Progress in Nutrition, vol. 18, no. 2, pp. 95-101.

Glycemic index and glycemic load in cardiovascular disease risk. / Yadav, Dhananjay; Mishra, Meerambika; Jadaun, Pratiksha; Choi, Eunhee; Priyadharsini, R.; Kong, In Deok.

In: Progress in Nutrition, Vol. 18, No. 2, 01.01.2016, p. 95-101.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

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AU - Mishra, Meerambika

AU - Jadaun, Pratiksha

AU - Choi, Eunhee

AU - Priyadharsini, R.

AU - Kong, In Deok

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N2 - Diet comprises of many nutritious components like carbohydrates, protein, fats and fibers. Each component has different functions which directly or indirectly involved in the growth and maintenance of the body. The behavioral modification of eating habits using high glycemic and glycemic load diet leads to certain changes in physiologic and biologic changes in an individual. This study discusses and summarizes the recent literature on high glycemic index/glycemic load carbohydrate diet and its pathological relationship in causing cardiovascular disease and its risk factors. High carbohydrate intake has an adverse effect on glucose and lipid metabolism, as a result of which may increase the risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD). A number of cohort studies examined the role of glycemic index and glycemic load on cardiovascular events. Randomized control trials and intervention studies support the hypothesis that high glycemic index and glycemic load diet could increase the risk of CVD in individuals with different outcomes in men and women. The inclusion of glycemic index and glycemic load in dietary recommendations may help in reducing the prevalence and incidence of cardiovascular disease and its risk factors.

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Yadav D, Mishra M, Jadaun P, Choi E, Priyadharsini R, Kong ID. Glycemic index and glycemic load in cardiovascular disease risk. Progress in Nutrition. 2016 Jan 1;18(2):95-101.