Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/10553/71096
Title: Resting Energy Expenditure and Body Composition in Overweight Men and Women Living in a Temperate Climate
Authors: Martín Rincón, Marcos 
Pérez Valera, Mario 
Morales Álamo, David 
Perez Suárez,Ismael 
Dorado García, Cecilia 
González Henríquez, Juan José 
Juan-Habib, Julian W.
Quintana-Garcia, Cristian
Galvan Alvarez, Victor 
Pedrianes-Martin, Pablo B.
Acosta, Carmen
Curtelin, David
López Calbet, José Antonio 
De Pablos Velasco, Pedro Luis 
UNESCO Clasification: 241106 Fisiología del ejercicio
Keywords: Exercise
Obesity
Overweight
Resting energy expenditure
Basal Metabolic-Rate
Fat-Free Mass
Caloric Requirements
Spanish Population
Blood-Pressure
Issue Date: 2020
Project: Integracion de Los Grupos de la Obesidad y El Síndrome Metabólico .... 
Viabilidad y Sostenibilidad Del Adelgazamiento Mediante Tratamiento Intensificado en Pacientes Con Sobrepeso U Obesidad: Mecanismos Neuroendocrinos y Moleculares 
Journal: Journal of Clinical Medicine 
Abstract: This study aimed to determine whether the measured resting energy expenditure (REE) in overweight and obese patients living in a temperate climate is lower than the predicted REE; and to ascertain which equation should be used in patients living in a temperate climate. REE (indirect calorimetry) and body composition (DXA) were measured in 174 patients (88 men and 86 women; 20-68 years old) with overweight or obesity (BMI 27-45 kg m-2). All volunteers were residents in Gran Canaria (monthly temperatures: 18-24 °C). REE was lower than predicted by most equations in our population. Age and BMI were similar in both sexes. In the whole population, the equations of Mifflin, Henry and Rees, Livingston and Owen, had similar levels of accuracy (non-significant bias of 0.7%, 1.1%, 0.6%, and -2.2%, respectively). The best equation to predict resting energy expenditure in overweight and moderately obese men and women living in a temperate climate all year round is the Mifflin equation. In men, the equations by Henry and Rees, Livingston, and by Owen had predictive accuracies comparable to that of Mifflin. The body composition-based equation of Johnston was slightly more accurate than Mifflin's in men. In women, none of the body composition-based equations outperformed Mifflin's.
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/10553/71096
ISSN: 2077-0383
DOI: 10.3390/jcm9010203
Source: Journal of Clinical Medicine [2077-0383], Vol. 9(1), 203
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