Type

Journal Article

Authors

Kelly M. Seamans
Mairead Kiely
Anthony P. Fitzgerald
Kevin D. Cashman

Subjects

Medicine & Nursing

Topics
25 hydroxyvitamin d systematic approach linear models administration dosage regression analysis vitamin d requirements european micronutrient recommendations aligned eurreca blood serum 25 hydroxyvitamin d meta analysis nutrition policy humans vitamin d europe systematic reviews analogs derivatives

A systematic review and meta-regression analysis of the vitamin D intake-serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D relationship to inform European recommendations (2011)

Abstract The present study used a systematic review approach to identify relevant randomised control trials (RCT) with vitamin D and then apply meta-regression to explore the most appropriate model of the vitamin D intake–serum 25-hydroxyvitamin D (25(OH)D) relationship to underpin setting reference intake values. Methods included an updated structured search on Ovid MEDLINE; rigorous inclusion/exclusion criteria; data extraction; and meta-regression (using different model constructs). In particular, priority was given to data from winter-based RCT performed at latitudes >49•58°N (n 12). A combined weighted linear model meta-regression analyses of natural log (Ln) total vitamin D intake (i.e. diet and supplemental vitamin D) versus achieved serum 25(OH)D in winter (that used by the North American Dietary ReferenceIntake Committee) produced a curvilinear relationship (mean (95% lower CI) serum 25(OH)D (nmol/l) = 9•2 (8•5) Ln (total vitamin D)).Use of non-transformed total vitamin D intake data (maximum 1400 IU/d; 35µg/d) provided for a more linear relationship (mean serum 25(OH)D (nmol/l) = 0•044 × (total vitamin D) + 33•035). Although inputting an intake of 600 IU/d (i.e. the RDA) into the 95% lower CI curvilinear and linear models predicted a serum 25(OH)D of 54•4 and 55•2 nmol/l, respectively, the total vitamin D intake that wouldachieve 50 (and 40) nmol/l serum 25(OH)D was 359 (111) and 480 (260) IU/d, respectively. Inclusion of 95% range in the model to account for inter-individual variability increased the predicted intake of vitamin D needed to maintain serum 25(OH)D ≥50 nmol/l to 930 IU/d. The model used to describe the vitamin D intake–status relationship needs to be considered carefully when setting new reference intake values in Europe.
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Full list of authors on original publication

Kelly M. Seamans, Mairead Kiely, Anthony P. Fitzgerald, Kevin D. Cashman

Experts in our system

1
Kelly M. Seamans
University College Cork
Total Publications: 10
 
2
Mairead E Kiely
University College Cork
Total Publications: 116
 
3
Anthony P Fitzgerald
University College Cork
Total Publications: 78
 
4
Kevin D Cashman
University College Cork
Total Publications: 102