Higher intake of whole-fat dairy products is associated with a lower prevalence of metabolic syndrome (MetS) as well as hypertension and diabetes.
A risk score based on 10 factors can predict the risk for developing critical illness at COVID-19 admission.
Adolescents with obesity or type 2 diabetes are at increased risk for progression of cardiovascular risk factors and accelerated early vascular aging.
The most common comorbidities among patients hospitalized with COVID-19 in the New York City area are hypertension, obesity, and diabetes.
A distinct association between psoriasis and metabolic and cardiovascular disorders is demonstrated in this study, which also found considerable sex differences in cardiovascular risk factors.
For vitamin D-deficient overweight and obese children, high-dose supplementation with vitamin D does not improve measures of arterial endothelial function or stiffness, but it does result in reductions in blood pressure and fasting glucose concentration.
Reducing the daily eating window from ≥14 hours to a self-selected 10-hour window may lead to weight loss and a decrease in metabolic risk factors.
Recovery from metabolic syndrome is associated with a decreased risk for major adverse cardiovascular events, while increased risk is seen in association with MetS development.
Pooled data from a systematic review and meta-analysis indicated that supplementation with whey protein reduced individual components of metabolic syndrome.
Breastfeeding for >12 months was found to be associated with a reduced risk for hypertension and diabetes.
For patients with type 2 diabetes, apparent treatment-resistant hypertension increases risk for cardiovascular events and mortality.