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Original Article
Under-reporting of Energy Intake from 24-hour Dietary Recalls in the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey
Seunghee Kyea, Sung-Ok Kwonb, Soon-Young Leea, Jiyoon Leec, Bok Hee Kimd, Hee-Jae Suhe, Hyun-Kyung Moonf
Osong Public Health and Research Perspectives 2014;5(2):85-91.
Published online: February 28, 2014

aDepartment of Preventive Medicine and Public Health, School of Medicine, Ajou University, Suwon, Korea

bDepartment of Food and Nutrition, Kyunghee University, Seoul, Korea

cSchool of Journalism and Mass Communication, University of Minnesota, MN, USA

dDepartment of Food and Nutrition, Chosun University, Gwangju, Korea

eDepartment of Food Science, Sunmoon University, Asan, Korea

fDepartment of Food and Nutrition, Dankook University, Yongin, Korea

∗Corresponding author.
1These authors contributed equally to this work.
• Received: January 20, 2014   • Revised: February 10, 2014   • Accepted: February 11, 2014

© 2014 Published by Elsevier B.V. on behalf of Korea Centers for Disease Control and Prevention.

This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License ( which permits unrestricted non-commercial use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

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  • Objectives
    Chronic degenerative diseases are closely related to daily eating habits, nutritional status, and, in particular, energy intake. In clarifying these relationships it is very important for dietary surveys to report accurate information about energy intake. This study attempted to identify the prevalence of the under-reporting of energy intake and its related characteristics based on the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey conducted in the years 2007–2009.
  • Methods
    The present study analyzed dietary intake data from 15,133 adults aged ≥19 years using 24-hour dietary recalls. Basal metabolic rates were calculated from the age- and gender-specific equations of Schofield and under-reporting was defined as an energy intake <0.9, represented by the ratio of energy intake to estimated basal metabolic rate.
  • Results
    Under-reporters (URs) accounted for 14.4% of men and 23.0% of women and the under-reporting rate was higher in the age group 30–49 years for both men and women. The results from an analysis of the age-specific socioeconomic characteristics of participants classified as URs showed that under-reporting was high in women living alone and in women with only elementary school education or no education. The results from an analysis of the health-specific characteristics of URs showed that a large proportion of URs had poor self-rated health or were obese, or both, compared with non-URs. The proportion of participants who consumed less than the estimated average requirements for nutrients was significantly higher in URs compared with non-URs.
  • Conclusion
    The under-reporting of energy intake was associated with age, gender, education level, income level, household status (single-person or multi-person), self-rated health, physical activity, and obesity.
It is very important to assess dietary intake accurately in nutrition surveys. Many studies have pointed out the under-reporting of energy intake from dietary surveys [1–8]. As the importance of a proper calorie intake has recently been emphasized, especially in association with chronic diseases, it has become very important to assess energy intake accurately. Overweight and obesity have been reported as major factors influencing under-reporting [3–7]. There have been reports demonstrating that under-reporting is common in elderly people and women [2–4,6] and that it is associated with socioeconomic and psychological characteristics [3–7]. However, no clear conclusion has yet been reached. Most nutrition surveys or epidemiological studies investigating dietary intake have methodological limitations related to misreporting and measurement errors [8–11].
In general, under-reporting is less likely in 24-hour dietary recalls than in self-reporting surveys in which participants are asked to record their own food intake [12,13]. However, it is difficult to determine whether under-reporting is a result of the misreporting of the kinds and amounts of food consumed, or from other factors influencing the participants' actual food intake. The National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES), which is conducted in Korea based on the National Health Promotion Act, provides critical data for monitoring the health and nutritional status of Korean populations. These data can be used to aid in selecting populations vulnerable to health problems. These populations should be given priority consideration in related policies and in developing new policies by evaluating whether the current health nutrition policies and programs are being effectively implemented.
Based on data from NHANES, this study attempted to analyze the prevalence of under-reporting of energy intake by age and to identify the socioeconomic characteristics and risk factors relating to health that influence such under-reporting.
2.1 Study population and data sets
In Korea, NHANES is conducted nationwide to assess the health status, disease prevalence, and nutrient intake of Korean people and consists of questionnaires, physical examinations, and health interviews. This study attempted to identify the prevalence of under-reporting and its related characteristics based on the NHANESs carried out in the period 2007–2009. This study analyzed daily dietary intake data from 15,133 men and women aged ≥19 years using 24-hour dietary recalls. The study referred to basic interviews for socioeconomic information on the participants and health questionnaires for their age, smoking status, alcohol consumption, health, and physical activity. Physical examinations were used to determine anthropometric data. Participants were classified into four levels of education: elementary school or no education; middle school graduate; high school graduate; and college graduate or higher. They were also stratified into quartiles according to household income level: lowest; medium–low; medium–high; and highest. On the basis of their body mass index, their weight was classified as underweight (<18.5 kg/m2), normal (18.5–25.0 kg/m2), and obese (≥25.0 kg/m2). Walking exercise was defined as walking for ≥30 minutes at a time at least five times per week, either indoors or outdoors. Physical activity was defined as moderate exercise for ≥30 minutes at a time at least five times per week, or as vigorous exercise for ≥20 minutes at a time at least three times per week.
2.2 Estimation of energy requirements
The under-reporting of energy intake was evaluated by determining the ratio of reported energy intake to estimated basal metabolic rate, or EI:BMRest. The basal metabolic rate was estimated from the age- and gender-specific equations proposed by Schofield [14]. A cutoff value of 0.9 was used to define the under-reporting of energy intake in terms of the EI:BMRest ratio [15]. The participants were divided between under-reporters (URs) (<0.9) and non-under-reporters (non-URs) (≥0.9).
2.3 Statistical analysis
All statistical analyses were conducted using SAS version 9.2 (SAS Institute, Cary, NC, USA). The statistics presented included the distributions (%) of sociodemographic and health-related variables for URs and non-URs and the means and standard deviations of nutrient and food group intakes. A Chi-square test was used to verify the differences in distributions of categorical variables by UR status (i.e., sociodemographic and health-related variables) and a t test was used to test for the difference in means of a continuous variable (i.e., food group intake).
Table 1 shows the rates of under-reporting by gender and age. Under-reporting was higher in women (23.0%) than in men (14.4%) and higher in the age group 30–49 years for both men and women.
Table 2 shows the results from our analysis of indicators that represent the household status, education level, and income level of URs and non-URs. Odd ratios were used to estimate the probability for under-reporting. Under-reporting was high in women living alone. Under-reporting by final education level was higher in men with a high school diploma and in women with elementary school education or no education. Both men and women showed the highest under-reporting rate at the lowest income level.
The percentage of individuals classified as obese (body mass index ≥25) was higher in URs than in non-URs (42.2% vs. 33.1% for men; 37.9% vs. 27.0% for women) and in those who reported poor or very poor self-rated health (25.6% vs. 19.2% for men; 34.7% vs. 27.0% for women; Table 3). As shown in Table 4, higher odds ratios were found for individuals who were classified as obese and who reported poor or very poor self-rated health. This indicates that obesity and poor health influenced under-reporting. Current women smokers were associated with higher under-reporting, as indicated by the odds ratio (1.29 for smoking vs. 1.0 for nonsmoking; Table 4).
Figure 1 shows the proportions of participants who did not meet the estimated average requirements for nutrients by gender and UR status. For every nutrient, the proportion of participants who consumed less than the estimated average requirement was significantly higher in URs than in non-URs.
Figure 2 shows food group intakes expressed as percentages of the total food intake. Food groups whose intake accounted for a high percentage of the total food intake in URs compared with non-URs included cereals, vegetables, and seaweeds. Food groups consumed at a lower percentage were potatoes and starches, sugars and sweeteners (for men), nuts, mushrooms, fruits, meats, fish and shellfish, oil and fats, and beverages.
In a national survey, it is meaningful to identify under-reporting population groups and to determine the socioeconomic characteristics and health indicators that help to predict under-reporting. The prevalence of obesity is increasing, especially in Korea, but the total energy intake is tending to decrease. There is a need to determine whether there is under-reporting of energy intake and other nutrients.
Previous studies showed that the under-reporting of energy intake is more common among obese or overweight people than among those of normal weight [3–7]. This study also found a higher under-reporting rate in participants who were obese.
Likewise, age was reported as a strong independent predictor of under-reporting [8]. In this study, the age groups 19–29 years for men and ≥65 years for women were associated with higher under-reporting in URs compared with non-URs. When the under-reporting status of overweight or obese people was compared by age (data not shown), under-reporting was found to be high in all age groups for women in the age group and in the 19–29 year and 30–49 year age groups for men (data not shown). These findings confirmed the association between under-reporting and obesity indicators. It has been reported that there is a tendency for under-reporting in women and older people. This study also found that women tended to under-report their energy intake more than men, but as middle-aged people (aged 30–49 years) displayed higher under-reporting than older people, we could not clarify the association between age and under-reporting.
Although a low level of household income is known to be associated with a poorer quality diet, Garriguet [1] reported in his analysis of data from the Canadian Community Health Survey that there was no association between household income and under-reporting of energy intake. This study found a high proportion of under-reporters in the lowest income level. From this finding, it can be inferred that a low income led to a decreased food intake by affecting food purchasing power. This may cause dissatisfaction in the quality and quantity of the diet, but further analyses are needed to clarify the correlations.
The study results indicate that the proportion of women who completed elementary school education or no education is higher in URs than in non-URs. This is consistent with a previous report showing that an education level lower than middle school is associated with under-reporting [1].
The analysis of data on self-rated health status in this study showed that a larger portion of URs than non-URs reported their self-rated health as poor or very poor. From the finding, it can be inferred that poor self-rated health is associated with an under-reporting of energy intake by reducing appetite and affecting food intake, but this is not clear.
It has been reported that a great deal of energy intake under-reporting is usually attributable to the under-reporting of unhealthy and energy-dense foods such as sugars, fats, sweets, and sugar-containing desserts [1]. This issue needs to be analyzed in depth in future Korean NHANESs.
All contributing authors declare no conflicts of interest.

This is an Open Access article distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License ( which permits unrestricted non-commercial use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.

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Figure 1
Percentages of under-reporters (URs) and non-URs by gender who consumed less nutrients than the estimated average requirement (EAR) for each nutrient. All percentages were significantly different at p < 0.001.
Figure 2
Food group intake as a percentage of total food intake for under-reporters (URs) and non-URs by gender. Differences are statistically significant *p < 0.001.
Table 1
Percentages of under-reporters and non-under-reporters by gender in the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2007–2009
Age group (y) Men (n = 6029)
Women (n = 9104)
Non-URs (n = 5158) URs (n = 871) p Non-URs (n = 7010) URs (n = 2094) p
All 85.6 14.4 77.0 23.0
19–29 10.9 20.4 <0.0001 11.6 13.1 <0.0001
30–49 37.8 33.6 41.5 36.4
50–64 26.8 23.0 24.2 23.1
≥65 24.5 23.0 22.7 27.4

Data are given as %.

Non-UR = non-under-reporter; UR = under-reporter.

Table 2
Sociodemographic characteristics of under-reporters and non-under-reporters in the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2007–2009
Men (n = 6029)
Women (n = 9104)
Non-URs (n = 5158) URs (n = 871) pa Non-URs (n = 7010) URs (n = 2094) pa
EI:BMRest 1.49 ± 0.48 0.72 ± 0.15 <0.0001 1.41 ± 0.42 0.69 ± 0.16 <0.0001
Living alone 4.8 6.2 0.077 8.6 12.7 <0.0001
 Elementary school or less 22.5 22.1 0.008 34.1 40.8 <0.0001
 Middle school 13.1 13.9 10.3 10.7
 High school 35.3 40.0 32.2 33.2
 College or higher 29.2 24.0 23.5 15.4
 Lowest 24.0 32.0 <0.0001 23.1 29.9 <0.0001
 Medium–low 25.3 22.2 25.0 24.9
 Medium–high 25.1 22.7 26.1 23.0
 Highest 25.6 23.1 25.9 22.2

Data are presented as mean ± SD or %.

EI:BMRest = ratio of energy intake to estimated basal metabolic rate; Non-UR = non-under-reporter; UR = under-reporter.

a Obtained from Chi-square tests for categorical variables and from t tests for continuous variables.

Table 3
Risk factors relating to health of under-reporters and non-under-reporters by gender in the Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey 2007–2009
Men (n = 6029)
Women (n = 9104)
Non-URs (n = 5158) URs (n = 871) pa Non-URs (n = 7010) URs (n = 2094) pa
BMI ≥25.0 kg/m2 33.1 42.2 <0.0001 27.0 37.9 <0.0001
Current smoker 78.4 77.9 0.746 8.8 12.1 <0.0001
Alcohol consumer 71.3 68.4 0.079 37.4 36.8 0.624
Self-rated health
 Very good/good 45.4 39.5 <0.0001 37.1 32.5 <0.0001
 Fair 35.4 34.9 35.9 32.8
 Very poor/poor 19.2 25.6 27.0 34.7
Change of body weight in the past year
 No change 68.7 61.5 <0.0001 65.7 60.7 0.000
 Weight loss 16.5 18.0 13.8 16.1
 Weight gain 14.8 20.5 20.5 23.2
Physical activityb
 Walking 50.1 47.2 0.123 44.3 43.4 0.509
 Moderate 15.4 12.3 0.019 14.3 13.6 0.411
 Vigorous 19.7 16.2 0.014 13.7 13.2 0.595

Data are presented as %.

a Obtained from Chi-square tests for categorical variables.

b Walking exercise was defined as walking for ≥30 minutes at a time at least five times per week, either indoors or outdoors. Physical activity was defined as moderate exercise for ≥30 minutes at a time at least five times per week, or in vigorous exercise for ≥20 minutes at a time at least three times per week.

Table 4
Multivariate analysis of factors for predicting of under-reporting status by gender


p for trend
OR (95% CI) p for trend OR (95% CI)
Age (y)
 19–29 1.00 0.001 1.00 <0.0001
 30–49 0.84 (0.72–0.98) 0.46 (0.67–1.01)
 50–64 0.65 (0.53–0.81) 0.39 (0.30–0.51)
 ≥65 0.70 (0.55–0.89) 0.40 (0.30–0.54)
Living status
 Together 1.00 0.002 1.00 0.931
 Alone 1.31 (1.10–1.56) 1.02 (0.73–1.41)
 ≤Middle school 1.00 0.026 1.00 0.068
 >High school 0.84 (0.72–0.98) 0.83 (0.67–1.01)
Income level
 Lowest 1.00 0.000 1.00 0.001
 Medium–low 0.80 (0.70–0.92) 0.68 (0.55–0.83)
 Medium–high 0.74 (0.64–0.86) 0.72 (0.59–0.89)
 Highest 0.77 (0.66–0.86) 0.73 (0.59–0.91)
Weight status
 Under weight 1.00 <0.0001 1.00 <0.0001
 Normal 1.26 (0.98–1.63) 0.92 (0.62–1.36)
 Obese 1.96 (1.50–2.55) 1.43 (0.96–2.13)
Current smoker
 No 1.00 0.002 1.00 0.454
 Yes 1.29 (1.10–1.63) 1.07 (0.89–1.30)
Alcohol consumer
 No 1.00 0.576 1.00 0.110
 Yes 1.03 (0.92–1.15) 0.87 (0.74–1.03)
Self-rated health
 Very good/good 1.00 0.000 1.00 0.001
 Fair 1.01 (0.89–1.14) 0.92 (0.62–1.36)
 Very poor/poor 1.28 (1.12–1.46) 1.46 (1.19–1.79)
Change of body weight in last year
 No change 1.00 0.025 1.00 0.291
 Reducing body weight 1.20 (1.04–1.39) 1.10 (0.86–1.34)
 Increasing body weight 1.12 (0.98–1.28) 1.17 (0.95–1.45)
Physical activity
High activity
 No 1.00 0.901 1.00 0.069
 Yes 0.99 (0.85–1.15) 0.83 (0.67–1.02)
Medium activity
 No 1.00 0.473 1.00 0.099
 Yes 0.95 (0.81–1.10) 0.82 (0.65–1.04)
Walking activity
 No 1.00 0.547 1.00 0.122
 Yes 0.97 (0.87–1.08) 0.89 (0.76–1.03)

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