Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake

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Standard

Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake. / Bügel, Susanne Gjedsted; Spagner, Camilla; Poulsen, Sanne Kellebjerg; Jakobsen, Jette; Astrup, Arne.

I: Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops, Bind 1, Nr. 2, 2016, s. 83-88.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Bügel, SG, Spagner, C, Poulsen, SK, Jakobsen, J & Astrup, A 2016, 'Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake', Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops, bind 1, nr. 2, s. 83-88. https://doi.org/10.20448/803.1.2.83.88

APA

Bügel, S. G., Spagner, C., Poulsen, S. K., Jakobsen, J., & Astrup, A. (2016). Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake. Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops, 1(2), 83-88. https://doi.org/10.20448/803.1.2.83.88

Vancouver

Bügel SG, Spagner C, Poulsen SK, Jakobsen J, Astrup A. Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake. Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops. 2016;1(2):83-88. https://doi.org/10.20448/803.1.2.83.88

Author

Bügel, Susanne Gjedsted ; Spagner, Camilla ; Poulsen, Sanne Kellebjerg ; Jakobsen, Jette ; Astrup, Arne. / Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake. I: Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops. 2016 ; Bind 1, Nr. 2. s. 83-88.

Bibtex

@article{9703e304784749c8931e931867210b06,
title = "Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake",
abstract = "Background: Traditional Nordic eatable wild plants are now sold in local stores and available to everyone. Wild vegetables may contain large amounts of vitamin K1. Due to the concomitant therapeutic use of anticoagulants among the populations, it is important to gain knowledge about the content of vitamin K1 in these products, as well as their contribution to the diet. The objective of this study was to measure the vitamin K1 content in four wild eatable plants and to estimate how much these wild vegetables contribute to the daily dietary vitamin K1 intake. Results: The wild vegetables had a high phylloquinone content of 400-600 μg vitamin K1/100 g fresh weight. The average daily intake when consuming the average Danish diet is low (64 ±20 μg/d or 72±23 μg/10 MJ/d), however, inclusion of wild vegetables as in the New Nordic Diet increases the vitamin K1 intake to 233±51 μg/d or 260±50 μg/10 MJ/d. Conclusion: Inclusion of more wild vegetables may substantially increase the intake of vitamin K, which could pose a risk for people treated with vitamin K antagonists (VKAs), but may be beneficial for the remaining population.",
keywords = "The Faculty of Science, Vitamin K1, Wild plants, Diet, Vitamin K antagonists, Humans, Dandelion, Ramson, Stinging nettle, Ground elder",
author = "B{\"u}gel, {Susanne Gjedsted} and Camilla Spagner and Poulsen, {Sanne Kellebjerg} and Jette Jakobsen and Arne Astrup",
note = "CURIS 2016 NEXS 380",
year = "2016",
doi = "10.20448/803.1.2.83.88",
language = "English",
volume = "1",
pages = "83--88",
journal = "Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops",
issn = "2518-6647",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Phylloquinone content from wild green vegetables may contribute substantially to dietary intake

AU - Bügel, Susanne Gjedsted

AU - Spagner, Camilla

AU - Poulsen, Sanne Kellebjerg

AU - Jakobsen, Jette

AU - Astrup, Arne

N1 - CURIS 2016 NEXS 380

PY - 2016

Y1 - 2016

N2 - Background: Traditional Nordic eatable wild plants are now sold in local stores and available to everyone. Wild vegetables may contain large amounts of vitamin K1. Due to the concomitant therapeutic use of anticoagulants among the populations, it is important to gain knowledge about the content of vitamin K1 in these products, as well as their contribution to the diet. The objective of this study was to measure the vitamin K1 content in four wild eatable plants and to estimate how much these wild vegetables contribute to the daily dietary vitamin K1 intake. Results: The wild vegetables had a high phylloquinone content of 400-600 μg vitamin K1/100 g fresh weight. The average daily intake when consuming the average Danish diet is low (64 ±20 μg/d or 72±23 μg/10 MJ/d), however, inclusion of wild vegetables as in the New Nordic Diet increases the vitamin K1 intake to 233±51 μg/d or 260±50 μg/10 MJ/d. Conclusion: Inclusion of more wild vegetables may substantially increase the intake of vitamin K, which could pose a risk for people treated with vitamin K antagonists (VKAs), but may be beneficial for the remaining population.

AB - Background: Traditional Nordic eatable wild plants are now sold in local stores and available to everyone. Wild vegetables may contain large amounts of vitamin K1. Due to the concomitant therapeutic use of anticoagulants among the populations, it is important to gain knowledge about the content of vitamin K1 in these products, as well as their contribution to the diet. The objective of this study was to measure the vitamin K1 content in four wild eatable plants and to estimate how much these wild vegetables contribute to the daily dietary vitamin K1 intake. Results: The wild vegetables had a high phylloquinone content of 400-600 μg vitamin K1/100 g fresh weight. The average daily intake when consuming the average Danish diet is low (64 ±20 μg/d or 72±23 μg/10 MJ/d), however, inclusion of wild vegetables as in the New Nordic Diet increases the vitamin K1 intake to 233±51 μg/d or 260±50 μg/10 MJ/d. Conclusion: Inclusion of more wild vegetables may substantially increase the intake of vitamin K, which could pose a risk for people treated with vitamin K antagonists (VKAs), but may be beneficial for the remaining population.

KW - The Faculty of Science

KW - Vitamin K1

KW - Wild plants

KW - Diet

KW - Vitamin K antagonists

KW - Humans

KW - Dandelion

KW - Ramson

KW - Stinging nettle

KW - Ground elder

U2 - 10.20448/803.1.2.83.88

DO - 10.20448/803.1.2.83.88

M3 - Journal article

VL - 1

SP - 83

EP - 88

JO - Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops

JF - Canadian Journal of Agriculture and Crops

SN - 2518-6647

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 171615460