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Ulrika Ericson

Ulrika Ericson

Associate professor

Ulrika Ericson

Macronutrient intake and risk of urothelial cell carcinoma in the European prospective investigation into cancer and nutrition

Author

  • Naomi E. Allen
  • Paul N. Appleby
  • Timothy J. Key
  • H. B. Bueno-de-Mesquita
  • Martine M. Ros
  • Lambertus A. L. M. Kiemeney
  • Anne Tjonneland
  • Nina Roswall
  • Kim Overvad
  • Steffen Weikert
  • Heiner Boeing
  • Jenny Chang-Claude
  • Birgit Teucher
  • Salvatore Panico
  • Carlotta Sacerdote
  • Rosario Tumino
  • Domenico Palli
  • Sabina Sieri
  • Petra Peeters
  • Jose Ramon Quiros
  • Paula Jakszyn
  • Esther Molina-Montes
  • Maria-Dolores Chirlaque
  • Eva Ardanaz
  • Miren Dorronsoro
  • Kay-Tee Khaw
  • Nick Wareham
  • Borje Ljungberg
  • Goran Hallmans
  • Roy Ehrnström
  • Ulrika Ericson
  • Inger Torhild Gram
  • Christine L. Parr
  • Antonia Trichopoulou
  • Tina Karapetyan
  • Vardis Dilis
  • Francoise Clavel-Chapelon
  • Marie-Christine Boutron-Ruault
  • Guy Fagherrazzi
  • Isabelle Romieu
  • Marc J. Gunter
  • Elio Riboli

Summary, in English

Previous studies have suggested that dietary factors may be important in the development of bladder cancer. We examined macronutrient intake in relation to risk of urothelial cell carcinoma among 469,339 men and women in the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and Nutrition. Associations were examined using Cox regression, stratified by sex, age at recruitment and centre and further adjusted for smoking status and duration, body mass index and total energy intake. After an average of 11.3 years of follow-up, 1,416 new cases of urothelial cell carcinoma were identified. After allowing for measurement error, a 3% increase in the consumption of energy intake from animal protein was associated with a 15% higher risk (95% confidence interval [CI]: 330%; ptrend = 0.01) and a 2% increase in energy from plant protein intake was associated with a 23% lower risk (95% CI: 367%, ptrend = 0.006). Dietary intake of fat, carbohydrate, fibre or calcium was not associated with risk. These findings suggest that animal and/or plant protein may affect the risk of urothelial cell carcinoma, and examination of these associations in other studies is needed.

Department/s

  • Pathology, Malmö
  • Diabetes - Cardiovascular Disease
  • EXODIAB: Excellence in Diabetes Research in Sweden
  • EpiHealth: Epidemiology for Health

Publishing year

2013

Language

English

Pages

635-644

Publication/Series

International Journal of Cancer

Volume

132

Issue

3

Document type

Journal article

Publisher

John Wiley and Sons

Topic

  • Cancer and Oncology

Keywords

  • nutrients
  • diet
  • bladder cancer
  • cohort studies
  • epidemiology

Status

Published

Research group

  • Pathology, Malmö
  • Diabetes - Cardiovascular Disease

ISBN/ISSN/Other

  • ISSN: 0020-7136