Lisa Rapaport / Health Reuters
Drinking sugary sugars people who drink a lot of soda and many fruits are more likely to develop chronic kidney disease, suggested by the US study.
Researchers surveyed drinking consumption data surveys of 3,003 African American men and women at an average age of 54 and did not have a kidney disease. After the participation of participants between 8 and 10 years of age, researchers made 185 people, or 6%, of chronic kidney disease.
According to the researchers, rubber dyes, obesity, high blood pressure, diabetes, and inactivity factors, drinking sodas and soft drinks, especially 61% of kidney disease.
While the researchers looked at drinks one by one, it was what they found.
"These findings provide tips on harmful drinks and drinking drinks to prevent consumption," said Johns Hopkins, a Baltimore Healthcare writer at Casey Rebholz, Bloomberg School of Public Health.
"It is widely recognized that drinking sugar drinks, such as soda and sweet drinks, should be avoided to reduce the risk of developing chronic illnesses, such as obesity, hypertension, diabetes and cardiovascular disease," Rebholz said.
However, today's discoveries offer fresh insight to prevent or delay drink choices for the development of kidney disease, Rebholz said.
By heart, a 9% higher risk of renal dysfunction was associated with higher blood and blood sugar levels, which resulted in a report from the Nephrology Association of the American Clinical Society. The type of drink is not related to other kidney diseases.
The researchers analyzed data on food frequency questionnaires from the beginning of the research carried out between 2000 and 2004. Afterwards, 2013 people were monitored to develop kidney disease.
From diet questionnaires, researchers identified four beverage consumption patterns, labeled with the most consumed category of beverages, then consumed and the most consumed by third parties. For example, a pattern was consumed with citrus juice, other fruit juice and vegetable juice in that order.
The pattern associated with the increased risk of kidney disease was absorbed by soda, fruit juices and water in that order.
The study was carried out by the study group, which linked water and kidney damage to soda and sugar beverages.
It is possible, however, that participants took part in drinking and drinking drinking water or drinking drinks as part of the water polls, the authors remarked. This means that water effects were similar to other drinks that were similar to those of sugar, if only people consumed ordinary water.
Similarly, the researchers did not know about the brand of consumer drink, the exact amount of sugar or calories.
"Various studies have shown that consuming sugar sweet drinks is high in obesity, type 2 diabetes and a risk of developing gout," said Dr. Holly Kramer, Loyola University Chicago.
"Interchanges with kidney disease have not been proven," Kramer, co-author of an email-assisted editorial.
But people continue to drink too much or drink too much sugar.
"Any type of sugar gains weight and insulin resistance and high blood pressure," said Kramer. "These factors can be stressed in the kidney and accelerate the loss of the kidney function."