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Chapter 18. Diet and Cardiovascular Disease. Objectives. Identify factors that contribute to heart disease Explain why cholesterol and saturated fats limited in some cardiovascular conditions Identify foods to avoid or limit in cholesterol-controlled diet. (continues). Objectives.

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Chapter 18

Chapter 18

Diet and Cardiovascular Disease


Objectives
Objectives

  • Identify factors that contribute to heart disease

  • Explain why cholesterol and saturated fats limited in some cardiovascular conditions

  • Identify foods to avoid or limit in cholesterol-controlled diet

(continues)


Objectives1
Objectives

  • Explain why sodium limited in some cardiovascular conditions

  • Identify foods limited or prohibited in sodium-controlled diets


Cardiovascular disease cvd
Cardiovascular Disease (CVD)

  • Affects heart and blood vessels

  • Leading cause of death and permanent disability in U.S.

  • Metabolic syndrome puts client at risk for CVD and type 2 diabetes


Metabolic syndrome
Metabolic Syndrome

  • Risk factors in adults and children:

    • Abdominal obesity

    • Hyperlipidemia

    • High blood pressure

    • Insulin resistance

    • Elevated, highly sensitive C-reactive protein (CRP) in blood


CVD

  • Acute

    • Myocardial infarction (MI)

    • Also known as heart attack

  • Chronic

    • Develops over time

    • Loss of heart function

(continues)


CVD

  • Heart may beat faster and enlarge to maintain circulation in compensated heart disease

  • Inability to compensate leads to congestive heart failure (CHF)


Arteriosclerosis and atherosclerosis
Arteriosclerosis and Atherosclerosis

  • Arteriosclerosis

    • Arteries harden

      • Making passage of blood difficult

        • Sometimes impossible

  • Atherosclerosis

    • Thickening and weakening of artery walls by cholesterol and fatty deposits

      • Plaque


Atherosclerosis
Atherosclerosis

  • Plaque may cause reduced blood flow beyond obstruction and ischemia

  • Ischemia may cause pain

  • Angina pectoris

    • Chest pain

    • May radiate down left arm

(continues)


Atherosclerosis1
Atherosclerosis

  • If lumen narrows completely in coronary artery, heart attack occurs

  • Coronary artery bypass graft (CABG)

    • Procedure to bypass circulation around clogged artery

(continues)


Atherosclerosis2
Atherosclerosis

  • Cerebrovascular accident (CVA) or stroke

    • Blood flow to brain blocked or blood vessel bursts

  • Peripheral vascular disease (PVD)

    • Affects vessels in extremities


Risk factors for atherosclerosis
Risk Factors for Atherosclerosis

  • Major:

    • Hyperlipidemia

      • Elevated total cholesterol, high LDL, or low HDL

    • Hypertension

    • Smoking

(continues)


Risk factors for atherosclerosis1
Risk Factors for Atherosclerosis

  • Contributory factors:

    • Obesity

    • Diabetes mellitus

    • Male sex

    • Heredity

    • Personality type

    • Age

    • Sedentary lifestyle


Medical nutrition therapy for hyperlipidemia
Medical Nutrition Therapy for Hyperlipidemia

  • Reduce quantity and types of fats in diet

    • And often calories

  • American Heart Association guidelines for blood cholesterol:

    • Desirable

      • 200 mg per dL or less

(continues)


Medical nutrition therapy for hyperlipidemia1
Medical Nutrition Therapy for Hyperlipidemia

  • American Heart Association guidelines for blood cholesterol:

    • Borderline high

      • 200 to 239 mg per dL

    • High

      • 240 mg per dL or more

(continues)


Medical nutrition therapy for hyperlipidemia2
Medical Nutrition Therapy for Hyperlipidemia

  • American Heart Association recommends:

    • Adult diets with less than 200 mg of cholesterol per day

    • No more than 20 to 35 percent of calories from fat

      • Maximum of 7 percent from saturated fats and trans fats

      • Maximum of 8 percent from polyunsaturated fats

      • Maximum of 15 to 20 percent from monounsaturated fats

    • Have proteins provide 12 to 20 percent of total calories

    • Have carbohydrates provide 50 to 55 percent of total calories


Stop and share
Stop and Share

  • Consider the following scenario:

    • Your client has been given a very low-fat diet to follow. He expresses to you that it is almost impossible to follow this diet. What recommendations would you suggest?

(continues)


Stop and share1
Stop and Share

  • Diet very low in fat seems unusual and highly unpalatable

  • Realize it takes two to three months to adjust to low-fat diet

  • Make change gradually if physician allows

  • Provide client with information about fat content of foods and food preparation methods

(continues)


Stop and share2
Stop and Share

  • Encourage client to select whole, fresh foods

    • Prepare them without adding fat

  • Select lean meat

    • Remove all visible fat

  • Use fat-free milk and fat-free skim cheeses

  • Gradually introduce 25 to 35 g of fiber per day

  • Discuss challenges with dietitian and physician


Cholesterol lowering agents
Cholesterol-Lowering Agents

  • If blood lipid levels not corrected after three to six months of fat-restricted diet alone, cholesterol-lowering drug may be prescribed

  • Food and/or drug interactions common


MI

  • Caused by blockage of coronary artery supplying blood to heart

  • Heart tissue beyond blockage dies

  • Causes:

    • Atherosclerosis, hypertension, abnormal blood clotting, infection (e.g., those caused by rheumatic fever)

(continues)


MI

  • Initial shock causes fluid shift

    • Client may be thirsty

  • Client should be nothing by mouth (NPO) with IV fluids

  • When diet resumed, liquid diet recommended initially

    • Then, low-cholesterol, low-sodium diet in controlled portions

(continues)


MI

  • To allow heart to rest and heal, prescribed foods should be:

    • Not extremely hot or cold

    • Easily chewed and digested

    • Low in fibers

    • Limited in sodium to prevent fluid overload

    • Restricted in caffeine for first few days


CHF

  • Decompensation or severe injury to heart muscle

  • Decreased circulation causes decreased oxygenation of body and fluid build up

  • Common to have shortness of breath, chest pain on exertion, and edema

  • Death can occur in severe cases

(continues)


CHF

  • Decreased nutrients to body tissues

  • Edema may mask problems of malnutrition and underweight

  • Fluid restriction may be ordered

  • Diuretics and sodium-restricted diet typically prescribed

(continues)


CHF

  • Diuretics can cause excessive loss of potassium

    • Blood levels should be monitored

  • Hypokalemia can upset heartbeat

  • Fruits excellent sources of potassium

    • Especially oranges, bananas, and prunes

    • But supplements may be given


Hypertension
Hypertension

  • Chronically high blood pressure

  • Essential hypertension

    • Also known as primary hypertension

    • 90 percent of cases

    • Cause unknown

(continues)


Hypertension1
Hypertension

  • Secondary hypertension

    • 10 percent of cases

    • Caused by another condition

      • E.g., kidney disease, problems of adrenal glands, use of oral contraceptives

  • Sphygmomanometer

    • Measures hypertension

(continues)


Hypertension2
Hypertension

  • Systolic pressure

    • Top number

    • Taken as heart contracts

  • Diastolic pressure

    • Bottom number

    • Taken when heart rests

(continues)


Hypertension3
Hypertension

  • Measured in millimeters of mercury (mmHg)

  • Normal:

    • Less than 120/80

  • Prehypertension:

    • 120 to 139/80 to 88

(continues)


Hypertension4
Hypertension

  • Stage 1:

    • 140 to 159/90 to 99

  • Stage 2:

    • 160/100

  • Contributes to heart attack, stroke, heart failure, and kidney failure

(continues)


Hypertension5
Hypertension

  • “Silent disease”

    • Sufferers can be asymptomatic

  • Predisposing factors:

    • Heredity, age, obesity and African-American race

  • Contributing factors:

    • Smoking and stress


Dietary treatment
Dietary Treatment

  • Weight-reduction diet

  • Sodium-restricted diet

  • Potassium-rich foods if diuretics used

  • Increased fruits and vegetables

    • Six to 10 servings per day

    • Helps lower blood pressure


Sodium restricted diets
Sodium-Restricted Diets

  • Regular diet with limited sodium

  • Food and Nutrition Board recommends daily intake of no more than 2,300 mg

    • Safe minimum at 500 mg per day for adults

  • African-Americans and people with hypertension should limit sodium intake to 1,500 mg per day

(continues)


Sodium restricted diets1
Sodium-Restricted Diets

  • Sodium-free diet impossible

  • Most foods naturally contain sodium

    • Processed foods often contain high amounts

  • Other sources of sodium:

    • Water contains varying amounts

    • Some over-the-counter medicines contain some amounts


Adjustment to sodium restriction
Adjustment to Sodium Restriction

  • Transition may be difficult

  • Gradual reduction easier

  • Remind client of numerous herbs, spices, and flavorings allowed


Considerations for the health care professional
Considerations for the Health Care Professional

  • Most cardiac clients told to reduce fat, sodium, and sometimes amount of calories in diets

  • Help cardiac clients want to learn how to help themselves via nutrition


Conclusion
Conclusion

  • CVD

    • Leading cause of death in U.S.

  • May be acute, as in MI, or chronic, as in hypertension and atherosclerosis

  • Hypertension may be symptom of another disease

(continues)


Conclusion1
Conclusion

  • Cholesterol associated with atherosclerosis

    • Low-cholesterol or fat-restricted diet might be prescribed

  • Health care professional can encourage client to maintain healthy weight, exercise, limit salt and fat intake, and avoid smoking to reduce risk of heart disease


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