Dairy foods in a moderate energy restricted diet do not enhance central fat, weight, and intra-abdominal adipose tissue losses nor reduce adipocyte size or inflammatory markers in overweight and obese adults: A controlled feeding study

Marta D. Van Loan, Nancy L. Keim, Sean H. Adams, Elaine Souza, Leslie R. Woodhouse, Anthony Thomas, Megan Witbracht, Erik R. Gertz, Brian Piccolo, Andrew A. Bremer, Michael Spurlock

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

30 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Background. Research on dairy foods to enhance weight and fat loss when incorporated into a modest weight loss diet has had mixed results. Objective. A 15-week controlled feeding study to determine if dairy foods enhance central fat and weight loss when incorporated in a modest energy restricted diet of overweight and obese adults. Design. A 3-week run-in to establish energy needs; a 12-week 500 kcal/d energy reduction with 71 low-dairy-consuming overweight and obese adults randomly assigned to diets: ≤1 serving dairy/d (low dairy, LD) or ≤4 servings dairy/d (adequate dairy, AD). All foods were weighed and provided by the metabolic kitchen. Weight, fat, intra-abdominal adipose tissue (IAAT), subcutaneous adipose tissue (SAT) macrophage number, SAT inflammatory gene expression, and circulating cytokines were measured. Results. No diet differences were observed in weight, fat, or IAAT loss; nor SAT mRNA expression of inflammation, circulating cytokines, fasting lipids, glucose, or insulin. There was a significant increase (P=0.02) in serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D in the AD group. Conclusion. Whether increased dairy intake during weight loss results in greater weight and fat loss for individuals with metabolic syndrome deserves investigation. Assessment of appetite, hunger, and satiety with followup on weight regain should be considered.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article number989657
JournalJournal of Obesity
Volume2011
DOIs
StatePublished - 2011

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Intra-Abdominal Fat
Adipocytes
Fats
Weight Loss
Diet
Subcutaneous Fat
Weights and Measures
Food
Cytokines
Reducing Diet
Hunger
Appetite
Fasting
Macrophages
Insulin
Inflammation
Lipids
Gene Expression
Glucose
Messenger RNA

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism

Cite this

Dairy foods in a moderate energy restricted diet do not enhance central fat, weight, and intra-abdominal adipose tissue losses nor reduce adipocyte size or inflammatory markers in overweight and obese adults : A controlled feeding study. / Van Loan, Marta D.; Keim, Nancy L.; Adams, Sean H.; Souza, Elaine; Woodhouse, Leslie R.; Thomas, Anthony; Witbracht, Megan; Gertz, Erik R.; Piccolo, Brian; Bremer, Andrew A.; Spurlock, Michael.

In: Journal of Obesity, Vol. 2011, 989657, 2011.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Van Loan, Marta D. ; Keim, Nancy L. ; Adams, Sean H. ; Souza, Elaine ; Woodhouse, Leslie R. ; Thomas, Anthony ; Witbracht, Megan ; Gertz, Erik R. ; Piccolo, Brian ; Bremer, Andrew A. ; Spurlock, Michael. / Dairy foods in a moderate energy restricted diet do not enhance central fat, weight, and intra-abdominal adipose tissue losses nor reduce adipocyte size or inflammatory markers in overweight and obese adults : A controlled feeding study. In: Journal of Obesity. 2011 ; Vol. 2011.
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abstract = "Background. Research on dairy foods to enhance weight and fat loss when incorporated into a modest weight loss diet has had mixed results. Objective. A 15-week controlled feeding study to determine if dairy foods enhance central fat and weight loss when incorporated in a modest energy restricted diet of overweight and obese adults. Design. A 3-week run-in to establish energy needs; a 12-week 500 kcal/d energy reduction with 71 low-dairy-consuming overweight and obese adults randomly assigned to diets: ≤1 serving dairy/d (low dairy, LD) or ≤4 servings dairy/d (adequate dairy, AD). All foods were weighed and provided by the metabolic kitchen. Weight, fat, intra-abdominal adipose tissue (IAAT), subcutaneous adipose tissue (SAT) macrophage number, SAT inflammatory gene expression, and circulating cytokines were measured. Results. No diet differences were observed in weight, fat, or IAAT loss; nor SAT mRNA expression of inflammation, circulating cytokines, fasting lipids, glucose, or insulin. There was a significant increase (P=0.02) in serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D in the AD group. Conclusion. Whether increased dairy intake during weight loss results in greater weight and fat loss for individuals with metabolic syndrome deserves investigation. Assessment of appetite, hunger, and satiety with followup on weight regain should be considered.",
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