TITLE

Type A Behavior and Risk of All-Cause Mortality, CAD, and CAD-Related Mortality in a Type 1 Diabetic Population: 22 Years of Follow-up in the Pittsburgh Epidemiology of Diabetes Complications Study

AUTHOR(S)
FICKLEY, CATHERINE E.; LLOYD, CATHY E.; COSTACOU, TINA; MILLER, RACHEL G.; ORCHARD, TREVOR J.
PUB. DATE
October 2013
SOURCE
Diabetes Care;Oct2013, Vol. 36 Issue 10, p2974
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
OBJECTIVE--To determine whether type A behavior predicts all-cause mortality and incident coronary artery disease (CAD) in a type 1 diabetic population. RESEARCH DESIGN AND METHODS--Follow-up data (22 years) from the Pittsburgh Epidemiology of Diabetes Complications (EDC) study of childhood-onset type 1 diabetes were analyzed for the 506 participants who completed the Bortner Rating Scale (measuring type A behavior) and Beck Depression Inventory (BDI) at baseline (1986-1988). CAD comprised myocardial infarction as determined by hospital records/Q waves on electrocardiogram (ECG), CAD death (determined by a mortality classification committee), angiographic stenosis, ischemic ECG, and angina. RESULTS--There were 128 deaths (25.3%) during follow-up. Univariate analysis showed an d inverse relationship between Bortner scores and all-cause mortality (P = 0.01), which remained significant after allowing for age, sex, duration, HbA1c, education, smoking, BMI, and physical activity (P = 0.03). However, the addition of BDI scores attenuated the relationship (P =0.11) with a significant interaction (P = 0.03) such that any protective effect against mortality was ? limited among individuals with lower BDI scores (bottom three quintiles) (P = 0.07), whereas no effect was seen in those with higher BDI scores (P = 0.97). Bortner scores showed only a borderline association with incident CAD (P=0.09). CONCLUSIONS--Those with higher type A behavior have lower all-cause mortality in our type 1 diabetic population, an effect that interacts with depressive symptomatology such that it is only operative in those with low BDI scores. Further research should focus on understanding this interaction.
ACCESSION #
90405261

 

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