Smoking, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases in men in the Asia Pacific region.

Andre Pascal Kengne, Koshi Nakamura, Federica Barzi, Tai Hing Lam, Rachel Huxley, Dongfeng Gu, Anushka Patel, Hyeon Chang Kim, Mark Woodward, Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration Asia Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

26 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

To assess whether there is a statistical interaction between smoking and diabetes that is related to the risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD) in men in the Asia Pacific region. An individual participant data meta-analysis was conducted on 34 cohort studies, involving 16 492 participants with diabetes (47.4% smokers) and 188 897 without (47.6% smokers). Hazard ratios (HR) and 95% confidence intervals (CI) were calculated for smoking (stratified by study and adjusted for age) for those with and without diabetes. In men with diabetes, the HR (95% CI) comparing current smokers with non-smokers was 1.42 (1.10-1.83) for coronary heart disease, 1.10 (0.88-1.37) for total stroke and 1.15 (0.98-1.35) for total CVD. The corresponding figures for men without diabetes were 1.47 (1.33-1.61), 1.27 (1.16-1.39) and 1.35 (1.27-1.44), respectively. There was no evidence of a statistical interaction between diabetes and current smoking, the number of cigarettes smoked per day or quitting smoking. Smoking cessation was associated with a 19% reduction in CVD risk, irrespective of diabetes status. The effects of cigarette smoking and smoking cessation are broadly similar in men with and without diabetes. In Asia, where there are high rates of smoking and a rapidly increasing prevalence of diabetes, strategies that encourage smokers to quit are likely to have huge benefits in terms of reducing the burden of CVD in men with diabetes.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)173-181
Number of pages9
JournalJournal of diabetes
Volume1
Issue number3
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2009 Sep

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Cardiovascular Diseases
Smoking
Smoking Cessation
Confidence Intervals
Coronary Disease
Meta-Analysis
Cohort Studies
Stroke

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism

Cite this

Kengne, A. P., Nakamura, K., Barzi, F., Lam, T. H., Huxley, R., Gu, D., ... Asia Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration, P. C. S. C. (2009). Smoking, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases in men in the Asia Pacific region. Journal of diabetes, 1(3), 173-181. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1753-0407.2009.00028.x
Kengne, Andre Pascal ; Nakamura, Koshi ; Barzi, Federica ; Lam, Tai Hing ; Huxley, Rachel ; Gu, Dongfeng ; Patel, Anushka ; Kim, Hyeon Chang ; Woodward, Mark ; Asia Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration, Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration. / Smoking, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases in men in the Asia Pacific region. In: Journal of diabetes. 2009 ; Vol. 1, No. 3. pp. 173-181.
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Kengne, AP, Nakamura, K, Barzi, F, Lam, TH, Huxley, R, Gu, D, Patel, A, Kim, HC, Woodward, M & Asia Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration, PCSC 2009, 'Smoking, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases in men in the Asia Pacific region.', Journal of diabetes, vol. 1, no. 3, pp. 173-181. https://doi.org/10.1111/j.1753-0407.2009.00028.x

Smoking, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases in men in the Asia Pacific region. / Kengne, Andre Pascal; Nakamura, Koshi; Barzi, Federica; Lam, Tai Hing; Huxley, Rachel; Gu, Dongfeng; Patel, Anushka; Kim, Hyeon Chang; Woodward, Mark; Asia Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration, Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration.

In: Journal of diabetes, Vol. 1, No. 3, 09.2009, p. 173-181.

Research output: Contribution to journalReview article

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T1 - Smoking, diabetes and cardiovascular diseases in men in the Asia Pacific region.

AU - Kengne, Andre Pascal

AU - Nakamura, Koshi

AU - Barzi, Federica

AU - Lam, Tai Hing

AU - Huxley, Rachel

AU - Gu, Dongfeng

AU - Patel, Anushka

AU - Kim, Hyeon Chang

AU - Woodward, Mark

AU - Asia Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration, Pacific Cohort Study Collaboration

PY - 2009/9

Y1 - 2009/9

N2 - To assess whether there is a statistical interaction between smoking and diabetes that is related to the risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD) in men in the Asia Pacific region. An individual participant data meta-analysis was conducted on 34 cohort studies, involving 16 492 participants with diabetes (47.4% smokers) and 188 897 without (47.6% smokers). Hazard ratios (HR) and 95% confidence intervals (CI) were calculated for smoking (stratified by study and adjusted for age) for those with and without diabetes. In men with diabetes, the HR (95% CI) comparing current smokers with non-smokers was 1.42 (1.10-1.83) for coronary heart disease, 1.10 (0.88-1.37) for total stroke and 1.15 (0.98-1.35) for total CVD. The corresponding figures for men without diabetes were 1.47 (1.33-1.61), 1.27 (1.16-1.39) and 1.35 (1.27-1.44), respectively. There was no evidence of a statistical interaction between diabetes and current smoking, the number of cigarettes smoked per day or quitting smoking. Smoking cessation was associated with a 19% reduction in CVD risk, irrespective of diabetes status. The effects of cigarette smoking and smoking cessation are broadly similar in men with and without diabetes. In Asia, where there are high rates of smoking and a rapidly increasing prevalence of diabetes, strategies that encourage smokers to quit are likely to have huge benefits in terms of reducing the burden of CVD in men with diabetes.

AB - To assess whether there is a statistical interaction between smoking and diabetes that is related to the risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD) in men in the Asia Pacific region. An individual participant data meta-analysis was conducted on 34 cohort studies, involving 16 492 participants with diabetes (47.4% smokers) and 188 897 without (47.6% smokers). Hazard ratios (HR) and 95% confidence intervals (CI) were calculated for smoking (stratified by study and adjusted for age) for those with and without diabetes. In men with diabetes, the HR (95% CI) comparing current smokers with non-smokers was 1.42 (1.10-1.83) for coronary heart disease, 1.10 (0.88-1.37) for total stroke and 1.15 (0.98-1.35) for total CVD. The corresponding figures for men without diabetes were 1.47 (1.33-1.61), 1.27 (1.16-1.39) and 1.35 (1.27-1.44), respectively. There was no evidence of a statistical interaction between diabetes and current smoking, the number of cigarettes smoked per day or quitting smoking. Smoking cessation was associated with a 19% reduction in CVD risk, irrespective of diabetes status. The effects of cigarette smoking and smoking cessation are broadly similar in men with and without diabetes. In Asia, where there are high rates of smoking and a rapidly increasing prevalence of diabetes, strategies that encourage smokers to quit are likely to have huge benefits in terms of reducing the burden of CVD in men with diabetes.

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