2016
DOI: 10.1016/j.clnesp.2016.02.095
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Abstract: Nutritional risk as defined by NRS-2002 in hospitalized patients with CHF was significantly associated with long term mortality.

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Cited by 17 publications
(12 citation statements)
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References 39 publications
(12 reference statements)
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“…In our study, the majority of the malnourished patients demonstrated higher functional classes (NYHA III or IV), which confirms findings of other authors which show that malnourished patients have mostly NYHA III or IV [37]. There were no differences between the malnourished patients and those with normal nutritional status regarding hsCRP and natriuretic peptide concentrations, neither BNP nor NT-proBNP.…”
Section: Discussionsupporting
confidence: 90%
“…If the follow-up of our patients were longer, the results could have been different-probably more in line with the results of the other authors. Age is another important factor influencing mortality, and it was noticeably lower in our study (56.2 ± 11 years) than in the studies by Tevik et al (median age 78 years, range 37-95 years) [37] and Bonilla-Palomas et al's research (mean age 73 ± 10 years) [25]. The mean age of the analyzed group in the study by Aggarwal et al (59.3 ± 14.1 years) [26] is similar to ours, but they investigated a population of patients with advanced HF qualified for LVAD therapy or HTx.…”
Section: Discussioncontrasting
confidence: 74%
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“…The association of the NRS-2002 score with the mortality and morbidity of hospitalized patients has been demonstrated in previous studies [9][10][11]. In addition, the association of the NRS-2002 score with survival has also been demonstrated in a number of diseases such as metastatic cancer patients [12], congestive heart failure patients [13].…”
mentioning
confidence: 74%