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1.
  • Thorin, M. H., et al. (författare)
  • Smoking, smoking cessation, and fracture risk in elderly women followed for 10 years
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - Stockholm : Springer. - 0937-941X. ; 27:1, s. 249-255
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • Summary: This study examines the impact of smoking and smoking cessation on fracture risk in 75-year-old women followed for 10 years. Smoking increased fracture risk, especially for vertebral fractures. Smoking cessation decreased the risk for vertebral fractures but not for other fracture types. Introduction: The purpose of this study was to examine effects of smoking and smoking cessation on fracture risk. Methods: This prospective observational population-based study followed 1033 women during 10 years from age 75. Data regarding smoking were collected at age 75. Hazard ratios (HRs) and 95 % confidence intervals for fracture were calculated using competing risks proportional hazards regression. Results: Both former smokers and current smokers had an increased risk for any fracture (HR 1.30; 1.03–1.66, and HR 1.32; 1.01–1.73, respectively) and any osteoporotic fracture (hip, proximal humerus, distal radius, vertebra) (HR 1.31; 1.01–1.70 and HR 1.49; 1.11–1.98, respectively) compared to non-smokers. Former smokers had an increased risk for proximal humerus fractures (HR 2.23; 1.35–3.70), and current smokers had an increased risk for vertebral fractures (HR 2.30; 1.57–3.38) compared to non-smokers. After adjustment for weight, previous fractures, alcohol habits, bone mineral density (BMD), use of corticoids, vitamin D, bisphosphonates, and previous falls, former smokers had an increased risk for proximal humerus fracture (HR 2.07; 1.19–3.57) and current smokers had an increased risk for osteoporotic (HR 1.47; 1.05–2.05) and vertebral fractures (HR 2.50; 1.58–3.95) compared to non-smokers. Former smokers had a decreased risk for vertebral fractures, but not for other types of fractures, compared to current smokers. Conclusions: Smoking increased the risk for fracture among elderly women, especially vertebral fractures. Smoking cessation decreased the risk for vertebral fractures but not for other types of fractures.
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2.
  • Angbratt, Marianne, et al. (författare)
  • Questionnaire about Calcium Intake : Can We Trust the Answers?
  • 1999
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 9:3, s. 220-225
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • The aim of this study was to construct and evaluate reliable questions concerning calcium intake and to include them in a questionnaire to be used in a community-based intervention program for preventing osteoporosis. Estimating calcium intake is an important factor in evaluating risk profiles for community residents. A very large amount of calcium in the Swedish diet comes from dairy foods. Two questionnaires were designed. Questionnaire A contained eight questions concerning consumption of dairy foods. Questionnaire B contained 52 questions on consumption of calcium-rich food groups and dishes, and also included the eight questions mentioned above. Questionnaire A was sent to 467 randomized women aged 20–30 and 50–60 years. Women with a low calcium intake also answered questionnaire B. In order to validate the questionnaires a selected number of the women were interviewed using a dietary history. In total 363 women answered questionnaire A, 118 of whom had a calcium intake below the recommended amount. Ninety-six women completed questionnaire B. Twenty-two women were interviewed with the dietary history. Statistical analyses using t-tests of the differences between answers to the same questions in two questionnaires and the interview, gave the following results. Questionnaire A provides reliable information about those who do not reach the recommended level of calcium intake. Questionnaire B does not provide any more information than questionnaire A. It is not possible to rank calcium levels in the diet with the questionnaires. Using the estimated calcium intake from dairy foods obtained in questionnaire A, individuals at risk of consuming less than the recommended intake of calcium can be identified, as can those consuming the required amount. In conclusion, questionnaire A is useful in discriminating between subjects with low and high calcium intake.
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3.
  • Axelsson, K. F., et al. (författare)
  • Effectiveness of a minimal resource fracture liaison service
  • 2016
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - : Springer. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 27:11, s. 3165-3175
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • PURPOSE: The purpose of this study was to investigate if a 2-year intervention with a minimal resource fracture liaison service (FLS) was associated with increased investigation and medical treatment and if treatment was related to reduced re-fracture risk.METHODS: The FLS started in 2013 using existing secretaries (without an FLS coordinator) at the emergency department and orthopaedic wards to identify risk patients. All patients older than 50 years of age with a fractured hip, vertebra, shoulder, wrist or pelvis were followed during 2013-2014 (n = 2713) and compared with their historic counterparts in 2011-2012 (n = 2616) at the same hospital. Re-fractures were X-ray verified. A time-dependent adjusted (for age, sex, previous fracture, index fracture type, prevalent treatment, comorbidity and secondary osteoporosis) Cox model was used.RESULTS: The minimal resource FLS increased the proportion of DXA-investigated patients after fracture from 7.6 to 39.6 % (p < 0.001) and the treatment rate after fracture from 12.6 to 31.8 %, which is well in line with FLS types using the conventional coordinator model. Treated patients had a 51 % lower risk of any re-fracture than untreated patients (HR 0.49, 95 % CI 0.37-0.65 p < 0.001).CONCLUSIONS: We found that our minimal resource FLS was effective in increasing investigation and treatment, in line with conventional coordinator-based services, and that treated patients had a 51 % reduced risk of new fractures, indicating that also non-coordinator based fracture liaison services can improve secondary prevention of fractures.
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4.
  • Axelsson, K. F., et al. (författare)
  • Fracture Risk After Gastric Bypass Surgery : A Retrospective Cohort Study
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - : Springer London. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 29:Suppl. 1, s. S491-S491
  • Tidskriftsartikel (övrigt vetenskapligt)abstract
    • Objectives: Gastric bypass surgery constitutes the most common and effective bariatric surgery to treat obesity. Gastric bypass leads to bone oss but fracture risk following surgery has been insufficiently studied. Our objective was to investigate if gastric bypass surgery in obese patients, with and without diabetes, was associated with fracture risk, and if the fracture risk was associated with post-surgery weight loss or insufficient calcium and vitamin D supplementation.Methods: Using large databases, 38 971 obese patients undergoing gastric bypass were identified, 7758 with diabetes and 31 213 without. Through multivariable 1:1 propensity score matching, well-balanced controls were identified. The risk of fracture and fall injury was investigated using Cox proportional hazards and flexible parameter models. Fracture risk according to weight loss and degree of calcium and vitamin D supplementation one year post-surgery was investigated.Results: 77 942 patients had a median and total follow-up time of 3.1 (IQR 1.7-4.6) and 251 310 person-years, respectively. Gastric bypass was associated with increased risk of any fracture, in patients with diabetes and without diabetes using a multivariable Cox model (HR 1.26, 95%CI 1.05-1.53 and HR 1.32, 95%CI 1.18-1.47, respectively). The risk of fall injury without fracture was also increased after gastric bypass, both in patients with (HR 1.26 95%CI 1.04-1.52) and without diabetes (HR 1.24 95%CI 1.12-1.38). Weight loss or degree of calcium and vitamin D supplementation after gastric bypass were not associated with fracture risk.Conclusions: Gastric bypass was associated with an increased risk of fracture and fall injury. Weight loss or calcium and vitamin D supplementation following surgery were not associated with fracture risk. These findings indicate that gastric bypass increases fracture risk, which could at least partly be due to increased susceptibility to falls.
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5.
  • Banefelt, J., et al. (författare)
  • Risk of imminent fracture following a previous fracture in a Swedish database study
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - : Springer. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 30:3, s. 601-609
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • Summary: This study examined the imminent risk of a future fracture within 1 and 2 years following a first fracture in women aged 50 years and older and assessed independent factors associated with risk of subsequent fractures. The study highlights the need to intervene rapidly after a fracture to prevent further fractures. Introduction: This study aims to determine the imminent risk of subsequent fractures within 1 and 2 years following a first fracture and to assess independent factors associated with subsequent fractures. Methods: Retrospective, observational cohort study of women aged ≥ 50 years with a fragility fracture was identified from Swedish national registers. Clinical/demographic characteristics at the time of index fracture and cumulative fracture incidences up to 12 and 24 months following index fracture were calculated. Risk factors for subsequent fracture were identified using multivariate regression analysis. Results: Two hundred forty-two thousand one hundred eight women (mean [SD] age 74 [12.5] years) were included. The cumulative subsequent fracture incidence at 12 months was 7.1% (95% confidence interval [CI], 6.9–7.2) and at 24 months was 12.0% (95% CI, 11.8–12.1). The rate of subsequent fractures was highest in the first month (~ 15 fractures per 1000 patient-years) and remained steady between 4 and 24 months (~ 5 fractures/1000 patient-years). Higher age was an independent risk factor for imminent subsequent fractures (at 24 months, sub-distribution hazard ratio [HR], 3.07; p < 0.001 for women 80–89 years [reference 50–59 years]). Index vertebral fracture was a strong independent risk factor for subsequent fracture (sub-distribution HR, 2.72 versus hip fracture; p < 0.001 over 12 months; HR, 2.23; p < 0.001 over 24 months). Conclusions: Our findings highlight the need to intervene rapidly after any fragility fracture in postmenopausal women. The occurrence of a fragility fracture provides healthcare systems with a unique opportunity to intervene to reduce the increased risk of subsequent fractures.
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6.
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7.
  • Benetou, V., et al. (författare)
  • Education, marital status, and risk of hip fractures in older men and women : the CHANCES project
  • 2015
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 26:6, s. 1733-1746
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • The role of socioeconomic status in hip fracture incidence is unclear. In a diverse population of elderly, higher education was found to be associated with lower, whereas living alone, compared to being married/cohabiting, with higher hip fracture risk. Educational level and marital status may contribute to hip fracture risk.INTRODUCTION: The evidence on the association between socioeconomic status and hip fracture incidence is limited and inconsistent. We investigated the potential association of education and marital status with hip fracture incidence in older individuals from Europe and USA.METHODS: A total of 155,940 participants (79 % women) aged 60 years and older from seven cohorts were followed up accumulating 6456 incident hip fractures. Information on education and marital status was harmonized across cohorts. Hip fractures were ascertained through telephone interviews/questionnaires or through record linkage with registries. Associations were assessed through Cox proportional hazard regression adjusting for several factors. Summary estimates were derived using random effects models.RESULTS: Individuals with higher education, compared to those with low education, had lower hip fracture risk [hazard ratio (HR) = 0.84, 95 % confidence interval (CI) 0.72-0.95]. Respective HRs were 0.97 (95 % CI 0.82-1.13) for men and 0.75 (95 % CI 0.65-0.85) for women. Overall, individuals living alone, especially those aged 60-69 years, compared to those being married/cohabiting, tended to have a higher hip fracture risk (HR = 1.12, 95 % CI 1.02-1.22). There was no suggestion for heterogeneity across cohorts (P heterogeneity > 0.05).CONCLUSIONS: The combined data from >150,000 individuals 60 years and older suggest that higher education may contribute to lower hip fracture risk. Furthermore, this risk may be higher among individuals living alone, especially among the age group 60-69 years, when compared to those being married/cohabiting.
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8.
  • Benetou, V., et al. (författare)
  • Mediterranean diet and hip fracture incidence among older adults : the CHANCES project
  • 2018
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - : Springer. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 29:7, s. 1591-1599
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • The association between adherence to Mediterranean diet (MD) and hip fracture incidence is not yet established. In a diverse population of elderly, increased adherence to MD was associated with lower hip fracture incidence. Except preventing major chronic diseases, adhering to MD might have additional benefits in lowering hip fracture risk.INTRODUCTION: Hip fractures constitute a major public health problem among older adults. Latest evidence links adherence to Mediterranean diet (MD) with reduced hip fracture risk, but still more research is needed to elucidate this relationship. The potential association of adherence to MD with hip fracture incidence was explored among older adults.METHODS: A total of 140,775 adults (116,176 women, 24,599 men) 60 years and older, from five cohorts from Europe and the USA, were followed-up for 1,896,219 person-years experiencing 5454 hip fractures. Diet was assessed at baseline by validated, cohort-specific, food-frequency questionnaires, and hip fractures were ascertained through patient registers or telephone interviews/questionnaires. Adherence to MD was evaluated by a scoring system on a 10-point scale modified to be applied also to non-Mediterranean populations. In order to evaluate the association between MD and hip fracture incidence, cohort-specific hazard ratios (HR), adjusted for potential confounders, were estimated using Cox proportional-hazards regression and pooled estimates were subsequently derived implementing random-effects meta-analysis.RESULTS: A two-point increase in the score was associated with a significant 4% decrease in hip fracture risk (pooled adjusted HR 0.96; 95% confidence interval (95% CI) 0.92-0.99, pheterogeneity = 0.446). In categorical analyses, hip fracture risk was lower among men and women with moderate (HR 0.93; 95% CI 0.87-0.99) and high (HR 0.94; 95% CI 0.87-1.01) adherence to the score compared with those with low adherence.CONCLUSIONS: In this large sample of older adults from Europe and the USA, increased adherence to MD was associated with lower hip fracture incidence.
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9.
  • Benetou, V, et al. (författare)
  • Mediterranean diet and incidence of hip fractures in a European cohort
  • 2013
  • Ingår i: ; 24:5, s. 1587-1598
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • Prevention of hip fractures is of critical public health importance. In a cohort of adults from eight European countries, evidence was found that increased adherence to Mediterranean diet, measured by a 10-unit dietary score, is associated with reduced hip fracture incidence, particularly among men. INTRODUCTION: Evidence on the role of dietary patterns on hip fracture incidence is scarce. We explored the association of adherence to Mediterranean diet (MD) with hip fracture incidence in a cohort from eight European countries. METHODS: A total of 188,795 eligible participants (48,814 men and 139,981 women) in the European Prospective Investigation into Cancer and nutrition study with mean age 48.6 years (±10.8) were followed for a median of 9 years, and 802 incident hip fractures were recorded. Diet was assessed at baseline through validated dietary instruments. Adherence to MD was evaluated by a MD score (MDs), on a 10-point scale, in which monounsaturated were substituted with unsaturated lipids. Association with hip fracture incidence was assessed through Cox regression with adjustment for potential confounders. RESULTS: Increased adherence to MD was associated with a 7 % decrease in hip fracture incidence [hazard ratio (HR) per 1-unit increase in the MDs 0.93; 95 % confidence interval (95 % CI) = 0.89-0.98]. This association was more evident among men and somewhat stronger among older individuals. Using increments close to one standard deviation of daily intake, in the overall sample, high vegetable (HR = 0.86; 95 % CI = 0.79-0.94) and high fruit (HR = 0.89; 95 % CI = 0.82-0.97) intake was associated with decreased hip fracture incidence, whereas high meat intake (HR = 1.18; 95 % CI = 1.06-1.31) with increased incidence. Excessive ethanol consumption (HR high versus moderate = 1.74; 95 % CI = 1.32-2.31) was also a risk factor. CONCLUSIONS: In a prospective study of adults, increased adherence to MD appears to protect against hip fracture occurrence, particularly among men.
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10.
  • Berggren, Monica (författare)
  • Evaluation of a fall-prevention program in older people after femoral neck fracture : a one-year follow-up
  • 2008
  • Ingår i: Osteoporosis International. - 0937-941X .- 1433-2965. ; 19:6, s. 801-809
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • A randomized, controlled fall-prevention study including 199 patients operated on for femoral neck fracture reduced inpatient falls and injuries. No statistically significant effects of the intervention program could be detected after discharge. It seems that fall-prevention must be part of everyday life in fall-prone old people. Introduction This study evaluates whether a postoperative multidisciplinary, multifactorial fall-prevention program performed by a geriatric team that reduced inpatient falls and injuries had any continuing effect after discharge. The intervention consisted of staff education, systematic assessment and treatment of fall risk factors and vitamin D and calcium supplementation. Methods The randomized, controlled trial with a one-year follow-up at Umea University Hospital, Sweden, included 199 patients operated on for femoral neck fracture, aged >= 70 years. Results After one year 44 participants had fallen 138 times in the intervention group compared with 55 participants and 191 falls in the control group. The crude postoperative fall incidence was 4.16/1,000 days in the intervention group vs. 6.43/1,000 days in the control group. The incidence rate ratio was 0.64 (95% CI: 0.40-1.02, p = 0.063). Seven new fractures occurred in the intervention group and 11 in the control group. Conclusion A team applying comprehensive geriatric assessment and rehabilitation, including prevention and treatment of fall-risk factors, reduced inpatient falls and injuries, but no statistically significant effects of the program could be detected after discharge. It seems that fall-prevention must be part of everyday life in fall-prone elderly.
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