Quality of life analysis and smoking correlation in symptomatic spine osteoarthritis: A nationwide health survey analysis of an elderly population with EQ-5D

Jae-Young Hong, Kyungdo Han, Dong Hyup Shin, Eun Mi Chun

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

4 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objectives To analyze quality of life in people with symptomatic spine osteoarthritis (OA) using the results of a cross-sectional, nationwide survey. Materials and Methods This study used data from the Fifth Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (KNHANES V-5; 2010-2012). After excluding ineligible subjects, the total number of subjects in the study was 8,963, including 4,091 males and 4,872 females. All participants reported disabilities related to spine OA. Plain radiographs of the spine were taken for all participants. Results Age, sex, smoking, drinking, education, and income level were significantly related to spine OA morbidity (P<0.05). OA morbidity was significantly higher in female ex-smokers (OR; 2.94, P<0.05). Quality of life (EQ-5D: L1~5) was significantly compromised in the group with spine OA compared to the group without spine OA (P<0.05). Overall, LQ 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 domain scores were significantly higher in the group with spine OA (P<0.05). In the group with spine OA, quality of life was reduced on more than three questions for 34.3%of the group (EQ-5D: grade2); on two questions, for 18.5% of the group; and on one question, for 11.1% of the group. Mental stress, melancholy, and suicidal thinking were also more common in the group with spine OA (P<0.05). The group with radiographic spine OA but without symptoms did not have compromised EQ-5D scores, whereas the group with radiographic OA and symptoms showed a significantly reduced quality of life. Conclusions Quality of life was significantly reduced in the group with symptomatic spine OA in a large cross-sectional analysis. Physicians should consider quality of life in the treatment of patients with spine OA.

Original languageEnglish
Article numbere0151315
JournalPLoS One
Volume11
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2016 Mar 1

Fingerprint

Spine Osteoarthritis
national surveys
osteoarthritis
Health Surveys
quality of life
Smoking
Quality of Life
Nutrition
Population
Education
Health
Osteoarthritis
health surveys
signs and symptoms (animals and humans)
Cross-Sectional Studies
morbidity
Morbidity
Nutrition Surveys
National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology(all)
  • Agricultural and Biological Sciences(all)

Cite this

Quality of life analysis and smoking correlation in symptomatic spine osteoarthritis : A nationwide health survey analysis of an elderly population with EQ-5D. / Hong, Jae-Young; Han, Kyungdo; Shin, Dong Hyup; Chun, Eun Mi.

In: PLoS One, Vol. 11, No. 3, e0151315, 01.03.2016.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Objectives To analyze quality of life in people with symptomatic spine osteoarthritis (OA) using the results of a cross-sectional, nationwide survey. Materials and Methods This study used data from the Fifth Korean National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (KNHANES V-5; 2010-2012). After excluding ineligible subjects, the total number of subjects in the study was 8,963, including 4,091 males and 4,872 females. All participants reported disabilities related to spine OA. Plain radiographs of the spine were taken for all participants. Results Age, sex, smoking, drinking, education, and income level were significantly related to spine OA morbidity (P<0.05). OA morbidity was significantly higher in female ex-smokers (OR; 2.94, P<0.05). Quality of life (EQ-5D: L1~5) was significantly compromised in the group with spine OA compared to the group without spine OA (P<0.05). Overall, LQ 1, 2, 3, 4, and 5 domain scores were significantly higher in the group with spine OA (P<0.05). In the group with spine OA, quality of life was reduced on more than three questions for 34.3{\%}of the group (EQ-5D: grade2); on two questions, for 18.5{\%} of the group; and on one question, for 11.1{\%} of the group. Mental stress, melancholy, and suicidal thinking were also more common in the group with spine OA (P<0.05). The group with radiographic spine OA but without symptoms did not have compromised EQ-5D scores, whereas the group with radiographic OA and symptoms showed a significantly reduced quality of life. Conclusions Quality of life was significantly reduced in the group with symptomatic spine OA in a large cross-sectional analysis. Physicians should consider quality of life in the treatment of patients with spine OA.",
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