1 edition of Depression as a risk factor for cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease found in the catalog.
Depression as a risk factor for cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease
|Other titles||American heart journal. Vol. 140, no. 4 (Supplement)|
|Statement||guest editors, Charles B. Nemeroff and Christopher M. O"Connor.|
|Contributions||Nemeroff, Charles B., O"Connor, Chris.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||88|
In the partially adjusted model 1, depression was associated with ischemic heart disease mortality and cerebrovascular disease mortality, but when we adjusted for all covariates, the association only remained significant for depression and cerebrovascular mortality in the DFTJ cohort (HR, [95% CI, ]; P. Small areas of brain damage caused by cerebrovascular disease are also associated with an increased risk of depression. all serious risk factors for heart disease. links between depression.
Depression has been proven to be a such a risk factor in cardiac disease that the American Heart Association (AHA) has recommended that all cardiac patients be screened for depression using simple screening questions and an easy-to-administer survey called the Patient Health Questionnaire (PHQ-2).⁷. Cardiovascular disease is a disease of the blood vessels in the heart, and cerebrovascular disease is a disease of the blood vessels in the brain. The same risk factors .
Risk Factors for Depression Medically reviewed by Timothy J. Legg, Ph.D., CRNP — Written by the Healthline Editorial Team — Updated on August 3, Overview. Depression in older adults is a major public health problem of unknown etiology. 1 As reviewed elsewhere, 2 a confluence of data from risk factor, neuroimaging, and neuropsychological studies supports a theoretical model in which small-vessel cerebrovascular disease contributes to the pathogenesis of depressions of later life (especially those of later age at onset).
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Cardiovascular disease risk factors among people with and without new onset depression at baseline. Median (IQR) follow-up for CVDs was (–) years. During 9, person-years at risk, a total of 27, incident coronary heart disease, 11, Depression as a risk factor for cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease book cardiac, 14, cerebrovascular, 10, abdominal/lower limb disease events, and Cited by: Eun Sun So, Cardiovascular disease risk factors associated with depression among Korean adults with coronary artery disease and cerebrovascular disease, Asia-Pacific Psychiatry, 7, Cited by: Conclusion: Independent of other cardiovascular risk factors, depression increased the risk of ischemic heart disease by 38% and cerebrovascular disease by 46% among older adults in Korea.
Since depression may increase the risk of cardiovascular disease, future research should focus on the diagnosis and prevention of cardiovascular disease in. Because the physiological mechanisms through which psychological factors lead to disease pathology are unknown, psychological factors have not been granted the status as recognized risk factors.
Inthe American Heart Association recommended that depression be granted the status as a risk factor. Depression constitutes a novel and independent risk factor for cardiovascular disease, which despite extensive support in the literature has been underappreciated.
While much of the evidence for depression as a risk factor for cardiovascular disease is based on studies following myocardial infarction, the elevated vascular risk conveyed by Cited by: Introduction. Depression dominates recent understandings of the putative links between negative emotions and major adverse cardiovascular and cerebrovascular events (MACCE, e.g.
myocardial infarction, stroke) in patients with coronary heart disease (CHD) .However, despite depression treatment with psychotherapy and antidepressant interventions [2, 3], a consistent reduction in. Data from the Cardiovascular Health Study, a population-based observational study of men and women 65 years of age and older from 4 US communities was used to identify associations between MRI findings and cardiovascular disease and its risk factors.
18 A total of men and women 65 to 95 years old were included in this analysis. Ventricular. There is growing evidence that cerebrovascular disease, even in the absence of clinical stroke, may be related to development of depression. The term “vascular depression” has been used to describe a specific syndrome of major depression found in individuals with cerebrovascular disease, seen as white and gray matter hyperintensities as found on T2-weighted MRI brain scans.
1 2 3 Such. Objective: Anxiety and depression have been linked to increased risk of cardiovascular disease (CVD). Whether anxiety is a risk factor independent from depression, and if associations are limited to specific CVD outcomes remains unclear.
Design: Participants (N = ) of the pr. Cerebrovascular disease involves interruption of the blood supply to It helps to improve several risk factors for cardiovascular disease, incl uding the link betw een depression and.
A primary objective of the study was to assess the association between cardiovascular risk factors and elevated depression symptoms or ADM use. We considered current smokers, those with BMI ≥30 kg/m 2, and those with ABI to be ‘at risk’.
Both low and high ABI values have been associated with elevated CVD risk. Cerebrovascular disease and cardiovascular disease. Cerebrovascular disease (CBVD) is often confused with cardiovascular disease (CVD). Cardiovascular disease is the term that's used to describe diseases affecting the heart or blood vessels – for example, coronary heart disease and peripheral arterial disease.
Background. Cardiovascular disease (CVD) is now a public health crisis in both developed and developing countries. It is the leading cause of mortality and extorts heavy social and economic costs globally [1,2].Although regular physical activity and maintenance of a healthy diet (and health weight) are probably the most crucial ways to prevent the disease , mental health status may.
Introduction. Depression is highly prevalent in the United States 1 and worldwide, 2 imposing a large burden on public health. A large body of evidence suggests that depression is associated with a increased risk of many chronic diseases, including hypertension, 3,4 diabetes, 5 and particularly coronary heart disease.
6 The fact that coronary heart disease and stroke share many common risk. Risk Factors for Cerebrovascular Disease and Stroke describes environmental and genetic determinants for cerebrovascular disease and stroke from the perspective of an international group of neurologists, epidemiologists, and geneticists who are at the forefront of research and education on these issues.
Unlike other books in the field, which solely deal with physiology, diagnosis, and. Biffi A, Scotti L, Corrao G.
Use of antidepressants and the risk of cardiovascular and cerebrovascular disease: a meta-analysis of observational studies. Eur J Clin Pharmacol ; Celano CM, Huffman JC. Depression and cardiac disease: a review. Cardiol Rev ; Depression dominates recent understandings of the putative links between negative emotions and major adverse cardiovascular and cerebrovascular events (MACCE, e.g.
myocardial infarction, stroke) in patients with coronary heart disease (CHD) .However, despite depression treatment with psychotherapy and antidepressant interventions [2, 3], a consistent reduction in MACCE remains.
Compared with no users of ADs, use of SSRIs was associated with an increased risk of cerebrovascular disease (RRs, ; 95% CI, to ), while the use of TCA was associated with an increased risk of acute heart disease (RRs, ; 95% CI, to ).
OBJECTIVE: A model in which cerebrovascular disease contributes to the pathogenesis of depression in later life was the basis of the authors’ hypothesis that cerebrovascular risk factors at intake are independently associated with depression at 1-year : The subjects were patients aged 60 years or older in primary care practices.
Cardiovascular disease (CVD) has held the unenviably position of being the leading cause of death in industrialized nations for almost a century (Heron and Anderson, ).Today, CVD accounts for 1 out of every 4 deaths for men and women in the United States (Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, ), and even higher mortality rates worldwide (Mendis et al., ).
Objective: Although depression is a known risk factor for delirium after coronary artery bypass graft (CABG) surgery, it is unclear whether this risk is independent of delirium risk attributable to cognitive impairment or cerebrovascular disease. This study examines depression, mild cognitive impairment (MCI), and cerebrovascular disease as post-CABG delirium risk factors.Depression is a risk factor for cardiovascular disease and death in many ways, directly and indirectly.
It is independently linked to smoking, diabetes, and obesity-all of which are risk factors for coronary heart disease (CHD).1 Depressed patients are more likely to be noncompliant with treatment recommendations, including diet, medications, and keeping appointments, and are more likely to.
According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, million people have had some type of stroke in the United States in Incerebrovascular disease .