Acute malnutrition

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Standard

Acute malnutrition. / Briend, André.

The Biology of the First 1,000 Days. red. / Crystal D Karakochuk; Kyly C Whitfield; Tim J Green; Klaus Kraemer. Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, 2018. s. 191-206 (Oxidative Stress and Disease, Bind 42).

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapportBidrag til bog/antologiForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Briend, A 2018, Acute malnutrition. i CD Karakochuk, KC Whitfield, TJ Green & K Kraemer (red), The Biology of the First 1,000 Days. CRC Press, Boca Raton, FL, Oxidative Stress and Disease, bind 42, s. 191-206. https://doi.org/10.1201/9781315152950

APA

Briend, A. (2018). Acute malnutrition. I C. D. Karakochuk, K. C. Whitfield, T. J. Green, & K. Kraemer (red.), The Biology of the First 1,000 Days (s. 191-206). Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press. Oxidative Stress and Disease, Bind. 42 https://doi.org/10.1201/9781315152950

Vancouver

Briend A. Acute malnutrition. I Karakochuk CD, Whitfield KC, Green TJ, Kraemer K, red., The Biology of the First 1,000 Days. Boca Raton, FL: CRC Press. 2018. s. 191-206. (Oxidative Stress and Disease, Bind 42). https://doi.org/10.1201/9781315152950

Author

Briend, André. / Acute malnutrition. The Biology of the First 1,000 Days. red. / Crystal D Karakochuk ; Kyly C Whitfield ; Tim J Green ; Klaus Kraemer. Boca Raton, FL : CRC Press, 2018. s. 191-206 (Oxidative Stress and Disease, Bind 42).

Bibtex

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title = "Acute malnutrition",
abstract = "Children can be underweight because they have a low weight in relation to their height and/or because they are short in relation to their age. Waterlow introduced the term wasted for children with a low weight-for-height (WFH), and stunted for those who have a low height-for-age [1]. Children suffering from acute food shortage become wasted as they lose weight, but their height remains constant, and wasting is often considered as reflecting an episode of acute malnutrition (AM). In contrast, stunting is regarded as a more chronic form of malnutrition. Although wasting can also be chronic, and linear growth stops in the case of AM, AM is often defined by wasting, more specifically by a WFH <-2 z-score of the World Health Organization (WHO) growth standard [2]. Moderate acute malnutrition (MAM) is defined by a z-score between -2 and -3, and severe acute malnutrition (SAM) is defined by a WFH <-3 z-score or a mid-upper arm circumference (MUAC) <115 mm (in children aged 6 to 60 months) or the presence of nutritional edema [3]. The MUAC-based definition of SAM was introduced to include children with a low MUAC, because these children are at high risk of death [4]. In programs that aim to prevent malnutrition-associated mortality, MAM is also often defined by a MUAC between 115 and 125 mm [5]. The cutoffs for MAM and SAM are convenient for establishing programs, but there is no abrupt change of the pathophysiology or of the associated risk around these cutoffs, and there is a continuum between SAM and MAM.",
keywords = "Faculty of Science, Malnutrition, Kwashiorkor, Acute malnutrition",
author = "Andr{\'e} Briend",
note = "CURIS 2019 NEXS 292",
year = "2018",
doi = "10.1201/9781315152950",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781498756792",
series = "Oxidative Stress and Disease",
publisher = "CRC Press",
pages = "191--206",
editor = "Karakochuk, {Crystal D} and Whitfield, {Kyly C} and Green, {Tim J} and Klaus Kraemer",
booktitle = "The Biology of the First 1,000 Days",

}

RIS

TY - CHAP

T1 - Acute malnutrition

AU - Briend, André

N1 - CURIS 2019 NEXS 292

PY - 2018

Y1 - 2018

N2 - Children can be underweight because they have a low weight in relation to their height and/or because they are short in relation to their age. Waterlow introduced the term wasted for children with a low weight-for-height (WFH), and stunted for those who have a low height-for-age [1]. Children suffering from acute food shortage become wasted as they lose weight, but their height remains constant, and wasting is often considered as reflecting an episode of acute malnutrition (AM). In contrast, stunting is regarded as a more chronic form of malnutrition. Although wasting can also be chronic, and linear growth stops in the case of AM, AM is often defined by wasting, more specifically by a WFH <-2 z-score of the World Health Organization (WHO) growth standard [2]. Moderate acute malnutrition (MAM) is defined by a z-score between -2 and -3, and severe acute malnutrition (SAM) is defined by a WFH <-3 z-score or a mid-upper arm circumference (MUAC) <115 mm (in children aged 6 to 60 months) or the presence of nutritional edema [3]. The MUAC-based definition of SAM was introduced to include children with a low MUAC, because these children are at high risk of death [4]. In programs that aim to prevent malnutrition-associated mortality, MAM is also often defined by a MUAC between 115 and 125 mm [5]. The cutoffs for MAM and SAM are convenient for establishing programs, but there is no abrupt change of the pathophysiology or of the associated risk around these cutoffs, and there is a continuum between SAM and MAM.

AB - Children can be underweight because they have a low weight in relation to their height and/or because they are short in relation to their age. Waterlow introduced the term wasted for children with a low weight-for-height (WFH), and stunted for those who have a low height-for-age [1]. Children suffering from acute food shortage become wasted as they lose weight, but their height remains constant, and wasting is often considered as reflecting an episode of acute malnutrition (AM). In contrast, stunting is regarded as a more chronic form of malnutrition. Although wasting can also be chronic, and linear growth stops in the case of AM, AM is often defined by wasting, more specifically by a WFH <-2 z-score of the World Health Organization (WHO) growth standard [2]. Moderate acute malnutrition (MAM) is defined by a z-score between -2 and -3, and severe acute malnutrition (SAM) is defined by a WFH <-3 z-score or a mid-upper arm circumference (MUAC) <115 mm (in children aged 6 to 60 months) or the presence of nutritional edema [3]. The MUAC-based definition of SAM was introduced to include children with a low MUAC, because these children are at high risk of death [4]. In programs that aim to prevent malnutrition-associated mortality, MAM is also often defined by a MUAC between 115 and 125 mm [5]. The cutoffs for MAM and SAM are convenient for establishing programs, but there is no abrupt change of the pathophysiology or of the associated risk around these cutoffs, and there is a continuum between SAM and MAM.

KW - Faculty of Science

KW - Malnutrition

KW - Kwashiorkor

KW - Acute malnutrition

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U2 - 10.1201/9781315152950

DO - 10.1201/9781315152950

M3 - Book chapter

AN - SCOPUS:85054361043

SN - 9781498756792

T3 - Oxidative Stress and Disease

SP - 191

EP - 206

BT - The Biology of the First 1,000 Days

A2 - Karakochuk, Crystal D

A2 - Whitfield, Kyly C

A2 - Green, Tim J

A2 - Kraemer, Klaus

PB - CRC Press

CY - Boca Raton, FL

ER -

ID: 227194886