Long-term Body Weight Gain After Maturity is Associated With the Incidence of Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD), Independent of Current Body Weight, in Middle-aged and Older Men

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Author(s)

    • Michishita Ryoma
    • Department of Health Development, Institute of Industrial Ecological Sciences, University of Occupational and Environmental Health|Fukuoka University Institute for Physical Activity
    • Matsuda Takuro
    • Fukuoka University Institute for Physical Activity|Department of Rehabilitation, Fukuoka University Hospital
    • Kawakami Shotaro
    • Laboratory of Exercise Physiology, Faculty of Health and Sports Science, Fukuoka University
    • Tanaka Satoshi
    • Laboratory of Exercise Physiology, Faculty of Health and Sports Science, Fukuoka University
    • Tanaka Hiroaki
    • Fukuoka University Institute for Physical Activity|Laboratory of Exercise Physiology, Faculty of Health and Sports Science, Fukuoka University
    • Morito Natsumi
    • Fukuoka University Health Care Center|Department of Cardiology, Fukuoka University School of Medicine
    • Higaki Yasuki
    • Fukuoka University Institute for Physical Activity|Laboratory of Exercise Physiology, Faculty of Health and Sports Science, Fukuoka University

Abstract

<p><b>Background:</b> This study investigated the relationship between long-term body weight gain after maturity and the incidence of chronic kidney disease (CKD).</p><p><b>Methods:</b> The participants were 303 men without a history of cardiovascular and cerebrovascular diseases, kidney dysfunction, or dialysis treatment. Their body weight gain after maturity was examined using a standardized self-administered questionnaire. The participants were divided into two groups based on the presence/absence of a body weight gain of ≥10 kg since 20 years of age.</p><p><b>Results:</b> After a 6-year follow-up, the cumulative incidence of CKD was significantly higher in participants with a body weight gain of ≥10 kg than in participants without body weight a body weight gain of ≥10 kg since 20 years of age (log-rank test: <i>P</i> = 0.041). After adjusting for the age, body mass index, estimated glomerular filtration rate levels, smoking and drinking habits, and the presence of hypertension, dyslipidemia, and hyperglycemia at baseline, the normal body weight participants with a body weight gain of ≥10 kg since 20 years of age was significantly related to the incidence of CKD (hazard ratio 2.47; 95% confidence of interval, 1.02–6.01, <i>P</i> = 0.045).</p><p><b>Conclusions:</b> These results suggest that long-term body weight gain after maturity in normal body weight participants may be associated with the incidence of CKD, independent of current body weight.</p>

Journal

  • Journal of Epidemiology

    Journal of Epidemiology 29(6), 213-219, 2019

    Japan Epidemiological Association

Codes

  • NII Article ID (NAID)
    130007659760
  • Text Lang
    ENG
  • ISSN
    0917-5040
  • Data Source
    J-STAGE 
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