Effects of clustering of multiple lifestyle-related behaviors on blood pressure in adolescents from two observational studies

Augusto César Ferreira de Moraes, Juan Miguel Fernández-Alvira, Tara Rendo-Urteaga, Cristina Julián-Almárcegui, Laurent Beghin, Anthony Kafatos, D. Molnár, Stefaan De Henauw, Yannis Manios, Kurt Widhalm, Raquel Pedrero-Chamizo, Myriam Galfo, Frederic Gottrand, Heráclito Barbosa Carvalho, Luis A. Moreno

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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Abstract

Backgroud: Several lifestyle-related behaviors are associated with cardiovascular health outcomes in adolescents. To examine the associations between clustered lifestyle-related behaviors and blood pressure (BP) levels in adolescents. Methods: Participants were recruited by multistage random cluster in two cross-sectional studies; one conducted in 2006 and 2007 in ten cities from nine European countries: Athens and Heraklion in Greece, Dortmund in Germany, Ghent in Belgium, Lille in France, Pécs in Hungary, Rome in Italy, Stockholm in Sweden, Vienna in Austria, and Zaragoza in Spain; and another conducted in 2007 one city in Brazil (Maringá/PR). Systolic BP (SBP) and diastolic BP (DBP) (outcomes) and clustered behaviors (weekly consumption of fruits and vegetables, weekly consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages, sleep duration, screen time and physical activity) were analyzed. Results: The Healthy Eating cluster was negatively associated with DBP in European girls, β = - 2.46 (- 4.62; - 0.30), and with SBP in Brazilian boys, β = - 2.79 (- 3.10; - 0.15). Furthermore, the Unhealthy Eating cluster was associated with increased SBP in European girls, β = 4.54 (1.29; 7.79), and in Brazilian boys, β = 4.10 (0.80; 7.40). Conclusion: The Healthy Eating cluster was associated with lower blood pressure, whereas the Unhealthy Eating cluster was associated with increased SBP in adolescents.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)111-117
Number of pages7
JournalPreventive Medicine
Volume82
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Jan 1 2016

Fingerprint

Observational Studies
Cluster Analysis
Life Style
Blood Pressure
Eating
Hungary
Austria
Greece
Belgium
Beverages
Sweden
Vegetables
Spain
Italy
France
Germany
Brazil
Fruit
Sleep
Cross-Sectional Studies

Keywords

  • Adolescents
  • Blood pressure
  • Cross-sectional studies
  • Lifestyle-related behaviors

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Public Health, Environmental and Occupational Health
  • Epidemiology

Cite this

de Moraes, A. C. F., Fernández-Alvira, J. M., Rendo-Urteaga, T., Julián-Almárcegui, C., Beghin, L., Kafatos, A., ... Moreno, L. A. (2016). Effects of clustering of multiple lifestyle-related behaviors on blood pressure in adolescents from two observational studies. Preventive Medicine, 82, 111-117. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ypmed.2015.11.019

Effects of clustering of multiple lifestyle-related behaviors on blood pressure in adolescents from two observational studies. / de Moraes, Augusto César Ferreira; Fernández-Alvira, Juan Miguel; Rendo-Urteaga, Tara; Julián-Almárcegui, Cristina; Beghin, Laurent; Kafatos, Anthony; Molnár, D.; De Henauw, Stefaan; Manios, Yannis; Widhalm, Kurt; Pedrero-Chamizo, Raquel; Galfo, Myriam; Gottrand, Frederic; Carvalho, Heráclito Barbosa; Moreno, Luis A.

In: Preventive Medicine, Vol. 82, 01.01.2016, p. 111-117.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

de Moraes, ACF, Fernández-Alvira, JM, Rendo-Urteaga, T, Julián-Almárcegui, C, Beghin, L, Kafatos, A, Molnár, D, De Henauw, S, Manios, Y, Widhalm, K, Pedrero-Chamizo, R, Galfo, M, Gottrand, F, Carvalho, HB & Moreno, LA 2016, 'Effects of clustering of multiple lifestyle-related behaviors on blood pressure in adolescents from two observational studies', Preventive Medicine, vol. 82, pp. 111-117. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ypmed.2015.11.019
de Moraes ACF, Fernández-Alvira JM, Rendo-Urteaga T, Julián-Almárcegui C, Beghin L, Kafatos A et al. Effects of clustering of multiple lifestyle-related behaviors on blood pressure in adolescents from two observational studies. Preventive Medicine. 2016 Jan 1;82:111-117. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ypmed.2015.11.019
de Moraes, Augusto César Ferreira ; Fernández-Alvira, Juan Miguel ; Rendo-Urteaga, Tara ; Julián-Almárcegui, Cristina ; Beghin, Laurent ; Kafatos, Anthony ; Molnár, D. ; De Henauw, Stefaan ; Manios, Yannis ; Widhalm, Kurt ; Pedrero-Chamizo, Raquel ; Galfo, Myriam ; Gottrand, Frederic ; Carvalho, Heráclito Barbosa ; Moreno, Luis A. / Effects of clustering of multiple lifestyle-related behaviors on blood pressure in adolescents from two observational studies. In: Preventive Medicine. 2016 ; Vol. 82. pp. 111-117.
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AU - Beghin, Laurent

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AU - Manios, Yannis

AU - Widhalm, Kurt

AU - Pedrero-Chamizo, Raquel

AU - Galfo, Myriam

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AU - Moreno, Luis A.

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N2 - Backgroud: Several lifestyle-related behaviors are associated with cardiovascular health outcomes in adolescents. To examine the associations between clustered lifestyle-related behaviors and blood pressure (BP) levels in adolescents. Methods: Participants were recruited by multistage random cluster in two cross-sectional studies; one conducted in 2006 and 2007 in ten cities from nine European countries: Athens and Heraklion in Greece, Dortmund in Germany, Ghent in Belgium, Lille in France, Pécs in Hungary, Rome in Italy, Stockholm in Sweden, Vienna in Austria, and Zaragoza in Spain; and another conducted in 2007 one city in Brazil (Maringá/PR). Systolic BP (SBP) and diastolic BP (DBP) (outcomes) and clustered behaviors (weekly consumption of fruits and vegetables, weekly consumption of sugar-sweetened beverages, sleep duration, screen time and physical activity) were analyzed. Results: The Healthy Eating cluster was negatively associated with DBP in European girls, β = - 2.46 (- 4.62; - 0.30), and with SBP in Brazilian boys, β = - 2.79 (- 3.10; - 0.15). Furthermore, the Unhealthy Eating cluster was associated with increased SBP in European girls, β = 4.54 (1.29; 7.79), and in Brazilian boys, β = 4.10 (0.80; 7.40). Conclusion: The Healthy Eating cluster was associated with lower blood pressure, whereas the Unhealthy Eating cluster was associated with increased SBP in adolescents.

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