Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repositorio.unicamp.br/jspui/handle/REPOSIP/356060
Type: Artigo
Title: Dietary interventions in overweight and obese pregnant women: a systematic review of the content, delivery, and outcomes of randomized controlled trials
Author: Flynn, Angela C.
Dalrymple, Kathryn
Barr, Suzanne
Poston, Lucilla
Goff, Louise M.
Rogozińska, Ewelina
Poppel, Mireille N.M. van
Rayanagoudar, Girish
Yeo, SeonAe
Carballo, Ruben Barakat
Perales, Maria
Bogaerts, Annick
Cecatti, Jose G.
Dodd, Jodie
Owens, Julie
Devlieger, Roland
Teede, Helena
Haakstad, Lene
Motahari-Tabari, Narges
Tonstad, Serena
Luoto, Riitta
Guelfi, Kym
Petrella, Elisabetta
Phelan, Suzanne
Scudeller, Tânia T.
Hauner, Hans
Renault, Kristina
Sagedal, Linda Reme
Stafne, Signe N.
Vinter, Christina
Astrup, Arne
Geiker, Nina R. W.
McAuliffe, Fionnuala M.
Mol, Ben W.
Thangaratinam, Shakila
Abstract: Interventions targeting maternal obesity are a healthcare and public health priority. Objective: The objective of this review was to evaluate the adequacy and effectiveness of the methodological designs implemented in dietary intervention trials for obesity in pregnancy. Data Sources: A systematic review of the literature, consistent with PRISMA guidelines, was performed as part of the International Weight Management in Pregnancy collaboration. Study Selection: Thirteen randomized controlled trials, which aimed to modify diet and physical activity in overweight and obese pregnant women, were identified. Data Synthesis: There was significant variability in the content, delivery, and dietary assessment methods of the dietary interventions examined. A number of studies demonstrated improved dietary behavior in response to diet and/or lifestyle interventions. Nine studies reduced gestational weight gain. Conclusion: This review reveals large methodological variability in dietary interventions to control gestational weight gain and improve clinical outcomes in overweight and obese pregnant women. This lack of consensus limits the ability to develop clinical guidelines and apply the evidence in clinical practice
Subject: Obesidade
Country: Estados Unidos
Editor: International Life Sciences Institute
Rights: Fechado
Identifier DOI: 10.1093/nutrit/nuw005
Address: https://academic.oup.com/nutritionreviews/article/74/5/312/1752451
Date Issue: 2016
Appears in Collections:FCM - Artigos e Outros Documentos

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