Adequacy of Critical Nutrients Affecting the Quality of the Spanish Diet in the ANIBES Study
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AutorOlza Meneses, Josune; Martínez De Victoria Muñoz, Emilio; Aranceta-Bartrina, Javier; González Gross, Marcela; Ortega Del Olmo, Rosa María; Serra-Majem, Lluis; Varela-Moreiras, Gregorio; Gil Hernández, Ángel
Adequacy of intakeDiet qualityDiet quality indexesDietary recommended intakesNutrients
Olza, J., Martínez de Victoria, E., Aranceta-Bartrina, J., González-Gross, M., Ortega, R. M., Serra-Majem, L., ... & Gil, Á. (2019). Adequacy of Critical Nutrients Affecting the Quality of the Spanish Diet in the ANIBES Study. Nutrients, 11(10), 2328.
Diet is one of the key modifiable behaviors that can help to control and prevent non-communicable chronic diseases. Therefore, it is important to evaluate the overall diet composition of the population through non-invasive and independent indexes or scores as diet quality indexes (DQIs). The primary aim of the present work was to estimate the adequacy of the intake of critical nutrients in the Spanish “Anthropometry, Intake, and Energy Balance Study” (ANIBES) (n = 2285; 9–75 years), considering, as a reference, the European Food Scientific Authority (EFSA) values for nutrients for the European Union. We also assessed the quality of the diet for adults and older adults using four internationally accepted DQIs, namely the Healthy Diet Indicator (HDI), the Mediterranean Diet Score (MDS), the Mediterranean Diet Score-modified (MDS-mod), and the Mediterranean-Diet Quality Index (MED-DQI), as well as the ANIBES-DQI, stratified by education and income. The ANIBES-DQI was based on compliance with EFSA and Food and Agriculture Organization recommendations for a selected group of nutrients (i.e., total fat, saturated fatty acids (SFAs), simple sugars, fiber, calcium, vitamin C, and vitamin A), with a total range of 0–7. Misreporting was assessed according to the EFSA protocol, which allowed us to assess the DQIs for both the general population and plausible reporters. The majority of the Spanish population had high intakes of SFAs and sugars and low intakes of fiber, folate, and vitamins A and C.