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Sugar-sweetened carbonated beverage consumption and childhood/adolescent obesity: a case–control study

  • Nerea Martin-Calvo (a1), Miguel-Angel Martínez-González (a1) (a2), Maira Bes-Rastrollo (a1) (a2), Alfredo Gea (a1), Ma Carmen Ochoa (a3) and Amelia Marti (a2) (a4)
  • DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.1017/S136898001300356X
  • Published online: 31 January 2014
Abstract
AbstractObjective

To assess the association between the consumption of sugar-sweetened carbonated beverages (SSCB) and obesity in children and adolescents from Navarra (Spain).

Design

We used a matched case–control study design. The exposure, SSCB consumption (1 serving: 200 ml), was measured with a previously validated FFQ. Anthropometrical measures were taken using standardized protocols. The outcome, obesity, was defined as BMI above the age- and sex-specific 97th percentile according to the Spanish reference charts. In the analysis we used conditional logistic regression. Potential confounders were controlled using a multivariable model.

Setting

Subjects were recruited in the paediatric departments of the Universidad de Navarra Clinic and the Navarra Hospital Complex, and in three primary health centres of Navarra. Controls were recruited when attending for a routine medical examination or vaccination.

Subjects

One hundred and seventy-four obese children and 174 individually sex- and age-matched controls, 52·87 % boys, with a mean age of 11·6 years. Exclusion criteria were dietary interventions, exposure to hormone treatment, development of secondary obesity due to endocrinopathy and serious intercurrent illness.

Results

Independently of other factors, high consumption of SSCB (>4 servings/week) was significantly associated with obesity (OR = 3·46; 95 % CI 1·24, 9·62; P = 0·01). Besides, each additional daily serving of SSCB was associated with a 69 % relative increase in the risk of obesity (OR = 1·69; 95 % CI 1·04, 2·73; P = 0·03).

Conclusions

We found a strong and significant association between SSCB consumption and obesity risk. Our results suggest a monotonic dose–response linear shape for this association in children and adolescents (P for trend = 0·02).

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*Corresponding author: Email mamartinez@unav.es
Footnotes
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†GENOI (Grupo Navarro de Estudio de la Obesidad Infantil) Members: C Azcona-SanJulian, JA Martínez, M Chueca, M Oyarzabal, A Patiño, R Pelach and MJ Moreno-Aliaga.
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