Markers of the hydration process during fluid volume modification in women with habitual high or low daily fluid intakes.

Abstract

PURPOSE:

Human daily total water intake (TWI) has a large inter-individual range. Recently, water supplementation has been suggested as a potential preventative and therapeutic modality. Thus, we aimed to measure hydration biomarkers in women with high (HIGH) versus low (LOW) daily TWI to determine baseline differences, and the efficacy of these markers during a systematic alteration in TWI.

METHODS:

This cohort study identified 14 HIGH [3.34 (0.56) L day(-1)] and 14 LOW [1.62 (0.48) L day(-1)] from 120 women. Next, fluid intake was decreased in HIGH [2.00 (0.21) L day(-1)] while LOW increased [3.50 (0.13) L day(-1)] across 4 days. Body mass, fluid intake, serum osmolality (S osmo), total plasma protein (TPP), 24 h urine osmolality, and 24 h urine volume, were measured on each day of modified TWI. Estimated plasma volume (E pv) was calculated using measured body mass and hematocrit values.

RESULTS:

At baseline, urinary markers and TPP differentiated HIGH from LOW [7.0 (0.3) versus 7.3 (0.3) mg dL(-1), respectively]. Upon TWI intervention, (1) body mass decreased in HIGH [-0.7 (1.1) kg, p = 0.010)] but did not increase in LOW [+0.0 (0.6) kg, p = 0.110], (2) E pv decreased 2.1 (2.4) %, p = 0.004, (3) urine osmolality increased in HIGH [397 (144)-605 (230) mOsm kg(-1), p < 0.001] and decreased in LOW [726 (248)-265 (97) mOsm kg(-1) p < 0.001], and (4) no changes of serum osmolality occurred in either HIGH or LOW (all p > 0.05).

CONCLUSIONS:

Urinary markers and TPP are sensitive measures to habitual high and low TWI and to changes in TWI. Both groups through urinary and some hematological responses following TWI manipulation achieved regulation of hemoconcentration.

PMID:
 
25564016
 
[PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]

Autor / Fonte:Johnson EC, Muñoz CX, Le Bellego L, Klein A, Casa DJ, Maresh CM, Armstrong LE. Eur J Appl Physiol. 2015 May;115(5):1067-74. doi: 10.1007/s00421-014-3088-2. Epub 2015 Jan 7. PMID: 25564016 [PubMed - indexed for MEDLINE]
Link: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/25564016