Increase in resting heart rate over 2 years predicts incidence of diabetes: A 10-year prospective study

G. Kim, Y. H. Lee, Justin Y. Jeon, H. Bang, byungwan lee, E. S. Kang, I. K. Lee, B. S. Cha, C. S. Kim

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3 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective The association between resting heart rate (RHR) and the development of diabetes has yet to be fully elucidated, and the relationship between changes in RHR and incidence of diabetes also remains unclear. Our study aimed to investigate the association between changes in RHR over 2 years and the risk of diabetes. Methods A total of 7416 adults without diabetes were included. All had participated in the Korean Genome and Epidemiology Study, a community-based, 10-year prospective study in which RHR was measured at baseline and 2 years later. Incident diabetes was defined as fasting blood glucose ≥126 mg/dL, 2-h post-load glucose ≥200 mg/dL during a 75-g oral glucose tolerance test or current use of diabetes medication. The relative risk of diabetes associated with the 2-year change in RHR was calculated using Cox models. Results During the 10-year follow-up, 1444 (19.5%) developed diabetes. Compared with RHR increases <5 beats per minute (bpm) over 2 years, increases >10 bpm were significantly associated with development of diabetes (adjusted hazard ratio: 1.31, 95% confidence interval: 1.06–1.60), even after adjusting for glycometabolic parameters and baseline RHR. This significant association was attenuated in people who exercised regularly (P = 0.650), but remained significant in those not doing any regular exercise (P = 0.010). Conclusion An increase in RHR over a 2-year follow-up period is significantly associated with a risk of diabetes, independently of baseline RHR and glycometabolic parameters. Further investigations into ways to control RHR as a potential preventative measure against the development of diabetes are now needed.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)25-32
Number of pages8
JournalDiabetes and Metabolism
Volume43
Issue number1
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2017 Feb 1

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antineoplaston A10
Heart Rate
Prospective Studies
Incidence
Glucose Tolerance Test
Proportional Hazards Models
Blood Glucose
Fasting
Epidemiology
Genome
Confidence Intervals
Glucose

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Internal Medicine
  • Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism
  • Endocrinology

Cite this

Kim, G. ; Lee, Y. H. ; Jeon, Justin Y. ; Bang, H. ; lee, byungwan ; Kang, E. S. ; Lee, I. K. ; Cha, B. S. ; Kim, C. S. / Increase in resting heart rate over 2 years predicts incidence of diabetes : A 10-year prospective study. In: Diabetes and Metabolism. 2017 ; Vol. 43, No. 1. pp. 25-32.
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abstract = "Objective The association between resting heart rate (RHR) and the development of diabetes has yet to be fully elucidated, and the relationship between changes in RHR and incidence of diabetes also remains unclear. Our study aimed to investigate the association between changes in RHR over 2 years and the risk of diabetes. Methods A total of 7416 adults without diabetes were included. All had participated in the Korean Genome and Epidemiology Study, a community-based, 10-year prospective study in which RHR was measured at baseline and 2 years later. Incident diabetes was defined as fasting blood glucose ≥126 mg/dL, 2-h post-load glucose ≥200 mg/dL during a 75-g oral glucose tolerance test or current use of diabetes medication. The relative risk of diabetes associated with the 2-year change in RHR was calculated using Cox models. Results During the 10-year follow-up, 1444 (19.5{\%}) developed diabetes. Compared with RHR increases <5 beats per minute (bpm) over 2 years, increases >10 bpm were significantly associated with development of diabetes (adjusted hazard ratio: 1.31, 95{\%} confidence interval: 1.06–1.60), even after adjusting for glycometabolic parameters and baseline RHR. This significant association was attenuated in people who exercised regularly (P = 0.650), but remained significant in those not doing any regular exercise (P = 0.010). Conclusion An increase in RHR over a 2-year follow-up period is significantly associated with a risk of diabetes, independently of baseline RHR and glycometabolic parameters. Further investigations into ways to control RHR as a potential preventative measure against the development of diabetes are now needed.",
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Increase in resting heart rate over 2 years predicts incidence of diabetes : A 10-year prospective study. / Kim, G.; Lee, Y. H.; Jeon, Justin Y.; Bang, H.; lee, byungwan; Kang, E. S.; Lee, I. K.; Cha, B. S.; Kim, C. S.

In: Diabetes and Metabolism, Vol. 43, No. 1, 01.02.2017, p. 25-32.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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T1 - Increase in resting heart rate over 2 years predicts incidence of diabetes

T2 - A 10-year prospective study

AU - Kim, G.

AU - Lee, Y. H.

AU - Jeon, Justin Y.

AU - Bang, H.

AU - lee, byungwan

AU - Kang, E. S.

AU - Lee, I. K.

AU - Cha, B. S.

AU - Kim, C. S.

PY - 2017/2/1

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N2 - Objective The association between resting heart rate (RHR) and the development of diabetes has yet to be fully elucidated, and the relationship between changes in RHR and incidence of diabetes also remains unclear. Our study aimed to investigate the association between changes in RHR over 2 years and the risk of diabetes. Methods A total of 7416 adults without diabetes were included. All had participated in the Korean Genome and Epidemiology Study, a community-based, 10-year prospective study in which RHR was measured at baseline and 2 years later. Incident diabetes was defined as fasting blood glucose ≥126 mg/dL, 2-h post-load glucose ≥200 mg/dL during a 75-g oral glucose tolerance test or current use of diabetes medication. The relative risk of diabetes associated with the 2-year change in RHR was calculated using Cox models. Results During the 10-year follow-up, 1444 (19.5%) developed diabetes. Compared with RHR increases <5 beats per minute (bpm) over 2 years, increases >10 bpm were significantly associated with development of diabetes (adjusted hazard ratio: 1.31, 95% confidence interval: 1.06–1.60), even after adjusting for glycometabolic parameters and baseline RHR. This significant association was attenuated in people who exercised regularly (P = 0.650), but remained significant in those not doing any regular exercise (P = 0.010). Conclusion An increase in RHR over a 2-year follow-up period is significantly associated with a risk of diabetes, independently of baseline RHR and glycometabolic parameters. Further investigations into ways to control RHR as a potential preventative measure against the development of diabetes are now needed.

AB - Objective The association between resting heart rate (RHR) and the development of diabetes has yet to be fully elucidated, and the relationship between changes in RHR and incidence of diabetes also remains unclear. Our study aimed to investigate the association between changes in RHR over 2 years and the risk of diabetes. Methods A total of 7416 adults without diabetes were included. All had participated in the Korean Genome and Epidemiology Study, a community-based, 10-year prospective study in which RHR was measured at baseline and 2 years later. Incident diabetes was defined as fasting blood glucose ≥126 mg/dL, 2-h post-load glucose ≥200 mg/dL during a 75-g oral glucose tolerance test or current use of diabetes medication. The relative risk of diabetes associated with the 2-year change in RHR was calculated using Cox models. Results During the 10-year follow-up, 1444 (19.5%) developed diabetes. Compared with RHR increases <5 beats per minute (bpm) over 2 years, increases >10 bpm were significantly associated with development of diabetes (adjusted hazard ratio: 1.31, 95% confidence interval: 1.06–1.60), even after adjusting for glycometabolic parameters and baseline RHR. This significant association was attenuated in people who exercised regularly (P = 0.650), but remained significant in those not doing any regular exercise (P = 0.010). Conclusion An increase in RHR over a 2-year follow-up period is significantly associated with a risk of diabetes, independently of baseline RHR and glycometabolic parameters. Further investigations into ways to control RHR as a potential preventative measure against the development of diabetes are now needed.

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