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Träfflista för sökning "WFRF:(Dharmage S. C.) srt2:(2008-2009)"

Sökning: WFRF:(Dharmage S. C.) > (2008-2009)

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1.
  • Dharmage, S. C., et al. (författare)
  • Do childhood respiratory infections continue to influence adult respiratory morbidity?
  • 2009
  • Ingår i: European Respiratory Journal. - 0903-1936 .- 1399-3003. ; 33:2, s. 237-244
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • The aim of the present study was to examine the influence of childhood respiratory infections on adult respiratory health. In 1992-1994, the European Community Respiratory Health Survey recruited community based samples of 20-44-yr-old people from 48 centres in 22 countries. Study participants completed questionnaires and underwent lung function testing. On average, 8.9 yrs later, 29 centres re-investigated their samples using similar methods. Mixed effects models comprising an estimate for the random variation between centres were used to evaluate the relevant associations. In total, 9,175 patients participated in both studies, of whom 10.9% reported serious respiratory infections (SRI) before 5 yrs of age and 2.8% reported hospitalisation for lung disease (HLD) before 2 yrs if age. SRI was associated with current wheeze (odds ratio (OR) 1.9, 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7-2.2), asthma (OR 2.5, 95% CI 2.2-3.1), and lower forced expiratory volume in one second (FEV(1); 89 mL; 95% CI 54-126), forced vital capacity (FVC; 49 mL; 95% CI 8-90) and FEV(1)/FVC ratio (-1.2%; 95% CI -1.8- -0.6). Childhood respiratory infections were also associated with new asthma (OR 1.5, 95% CI 1.03-2.0), new wheeze (OR 1.5, 95% CI 1.0-2.4) and persistent wheeze (OR 2.2, 95% CI 1.4-3.6) but not with a decline in lung function. Similar findings were observed for HDL. These associations were significantly consistent across centres. SRI was associated with lower FEV(1) when excluding ever asthmatics and current wheezers. The impact of early infections was significantly larger in subjects exposed to maternal or active smoking. The impact of childhood respiratory infections on the respiratory system may not only last into adulthood but also influence development and persistence of adult respiratory morbidity.
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2.
  • Svanes, C, et al. (författare)
  • Long-term reliability in reporting of childhood pets by adults interviewed twice, 9 years apart. Results from the European Community Respiratory Health Survey I and II
  • 2008
  • Ingår i: Indoor Air. - 0905-6947 .- 1600-0668. ; 18:2, s. 84-92
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • Investigation of long-term effects of childhood pet exposure is usually based on retrospective information provided by adults, while there is little knowledge about the reliability in adult reporting of childhood events. We analyzed 8287 adults interviewed about childhood pets twice, on average nine years apart, in the European Community Respiratory Health Survey. Agreement between the surveys in reporting of childhood cats, dogs and birds were investigated with kappa statistics, and potential effects of disease status on agreement were analyzed with kappa statistics and multiple logistic regressions. Cats, dogs and birds in childhood were reported by 44, 41 and 38%, respectively. Cohen's kappa for agreement in adult reporting of childhood pets was 0.714 (95% CI=0.698-0.729) for cat, 0.709 (0.691-0.722) for dog, and 0.606 (0.591-0.626) for bird. Thus, agreement was significantly higher for reporting of cat and dog than for bird. Adult wheeze, asthma or atopy did not influence agreement. Neither did adult cat sensitization influence agreement in adult reporting of childhood cat. Childhood factors such as moving house <5 years, or growing up as a single child, in a large family or in a rural area, were associated with poorer agreement, while adult factors were unrelated to agreement. PRACTICAL IMPLICATIONS: Long-term reliability in adult reporting of childhood pets was substantial, and not influenced by disease status. Thus, collection of information about childhood pets from adults appears to be reliable for the purpose of studying adult allergic disease. Future studies should consider that the reliability was higher for a more important childhood event and influenced by childhood rather than adult characteristics. Imperfect reliability contributed to underestimation of the effects of pets on adult allergy; i.e. with a kappa of 0.71, a true odds ratio (OR) of 0.80 would be attenuated to 0.86. Future studies should account for non-differential misclassification error.
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