Association of sleep characteristics with cardiovascular and metabolic risk factors in a population sample: the Chicago Area Sleep Study

Samantha E. Montag, Kristen L. Knutson, Phyllis C. Zee, Jeffrey Goldberger, Jason Ng, Kwang Youn A. Kim, Mercedes R. Carnethon

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

6 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objectives To investigate the association of sleep characteristics with prevalent hypertension, diabetes, and obesity in a multiethnic cohort. Design This study used a population-based cross-sectional study design. Setting Participants were recruited between 2009 and 2011 from Chicago, Illinois, and the surrounding suburbs. Participants Participants were 492 adults aged 35 to 64 years who self-reported as white, black, Hispanic, or Asian and who had a low likelihood of sleep apnea based on the apnea screening questionnaires and 1 night of apnea screening using an in-home device (apnea hypopnea index <15 or oxygen desaturation index  <10). Measurements Participants wore a wrist actigraphy monitor (Actiwatch™) for 7 days. During a clinical examination, participants completed questionnaires about sleep, other health behaviors, and medical history and had their blood pressure, anthropometric measures, and fasting blood glucose measured; metabolic risk factors were determined based on standard clinical guidelines. Results The prevalence of hypertension, obesity, and diabetes was 17.1%, 5.5%, and 35.4%, respectively. Sleep duration was not associated with any cardiovascular risk factor. There was a significantly increased odds for hypertension (odds ratio [OR], 1.05; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.01-1.08) and obesity (OR, 1.03; 95% CI, 1.00-1.05) associated with higher sleep fragmentation (per 1%). There was also a significantly increased odds for hypertension associated with poorer self-reported sleep quality (OR, 1.14 [95% CI, 1.05-1.24] per 1-unit higher Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index global score). Conclusion Objective and self-reported sleep quality may be more important than duration in relation to prevalent hypertension.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)107-112
Number of pages6
JournalSleep Health
Volume3
Issue number2
DOIs
StatePublished - Apr 1 2017
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Sleep
Hypertension
Apnea
Population
Obesity
Odds Ratio
Confidence Intervals
Actigraphy
Sleep Deprivation
Health Behavior
Sleep Apnea Syndromes
Wrist
Hispanic Americans
Blood Glucose
Fasting
Cross-Sectional Studies
Guidelines
Oxygen
Blood Pressure
Equipment and Supplies

Keywords

  • Diabetes
  • Epidemiology
  • Hypertension
  • Obesity
  • Sleep duration
  • Sleep fragmentation
  • Sleep quality

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Behavioral Neuroscience

Cite this

Association of sleep characteristics with cardiovascular and metabolic risk factors in a population sample : the Chicago Area Sleep Study. / Montag, Samantha E.; Knutson, Kristen L.; Zee, Phyllis C.; Goldberger, Jeffrey; Ng, Jason; Kim, Kwang Youn A.; Carnethon, Mercedes R.

In: Sleep Health, Vol. 3, No. 2, 01.04.2017, p. 107-112.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Montag, Samantha E. ; Knutson, Kristen L. ; Zee, Phyllis C. ; Goldberger, Jeffrey ; Ng, Jason ; Kim, Kwang Youn A. ; Carnethon, Mercedes R. / Association of sleep characteristics with cardiovascular and metabolic risk factors in a population sample : the Chicago Area Sleep Study. In: Sleep Health. 2017 ; Vol. 3, No. 2. pp. 107-112.
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abstract = "Objectives To investigate the association of sleep characteristics with prevalent hypertension, diabetes, and obesity in a multiethnic cohort. Design This study used a population-based cross-sectional study design. Setting Participants were recruited between 2009 and 2011 from Chicago, Illinois, and the surrounding suburbs. Participants Participants were 492 adults aged 35 to 64 years who self-reported as white, black, Hispanic, or Asian and who had a low likelihood of sleep apnea based on the apnea screening questionnaires and 1 night of apnea screening using an in-home device (apnea hypopnea index <15 or oxygen desaturation index  <10). Measurements Participants wore a wrist actigraphy monitor (Actiwatch™) for 7 days. During a clinical examination, participants completed questionnaires about sleep, other health behaviors, and medical history and had their blood pressure, anthropometric measures, and fasting blood glucose measured; metabolic risk factors were determined based on standard clinical guidelines. Results The prevalence of hypertension, obesity, and diabetes was 17.1{\%}, 5.5{\%}, and 35.4{\%}, respectively. Sleep duration was not associated with any cardiovascular risk factor. There was a significantly increased odds for hypertension (odds ratio [OR], 1.05; 95{\%} confidence interval [CI], 1.01-1.08) and obesity (OR, 1.03; 95{\%} CI, 1.00-1.05) associated with higher sleep fragmentation (per 1{\%}). There was also a significantly increased odds for hypertension associated with poorer self-reported sleep quality (OR, 1.14 [95{\%} CI, 1.05-1.24] per 1-unit higher Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index global score). Conclusion Objective and self-reported sleep quality may be more important than duration in relation to prevalent hypertension.",
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N2 - Objectives To investigate the association of sleep characteristics with prevalent hypertension, diabetes, and obesity in a multiethnic cohort. Design This study used a population-based cross-sectional study design. Setting Participants were recruited between 2009 and 2011 from Chicago, Illinois, and the surrounding suburbs. Participants Participants were 492 adults aged 35 to 64 years who self-reported as white, black, Hispanic, or Asian and who had a low likelihood of sleep apnea based on the apnea screening questionnaires and 1 night of apnea screening using an in-home device (apnea hypopnea index <15 or oxygen desaturation index  <10). Measurements Participants wore a wrist actigraphy monitor (Actiwatch™) for 7 days. During a clinical examination, participants completed questionnaires about sleep, other health behaviors, and medical history and had their blood pressure, anthropometric measures, and fasting blood glucose measured; metabolic risk factors were determined based on standard clinical guidelines. Results The prevalence of hypertension, obesity, and diabetes was 17.1%, 5.5%, and 35.4%, respectively. Sleep duration was not associated with any cardiovascular risk factor. There was a significantly increased odds for hypertension (odds ratio [OR], 1.05; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.01-1.08) and obesity (OR, 1.03; 95% CI, 1.00-1.05) associated with higher sleep fragmentation (per 1%). There was also a significantly increased odds for hypertension associated with poorer self-reported sleep quality (OR, 1.14 [95% CI, 1.05-1.24] per 1-unit higher Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index global score). Conclusion Objective and self-reported sleep quality may be more important than duration in relation to prevalent hypertension.

AB - Objectives To investigate the association of sleep characteristics with prevalent hypertension, diabetes, and obesity in a multiethnic cohort. Design This study used a population-based cross-sectional study design. Setting Participants were recruited between 2009 and 2011 from Chicago, Illinois, and the surrounding suburbs. Participants Participants were 492 adults aged 35 to 64 years who self-reported as white, black, Hispanic, or Asian and who had a low likelihood of sleep apnea based on the apnea screening questionnaires and 1 night of apnea screening using an in-home device (apnea hypopnea index <15 or oxygen desaturation index  <10). Measurements Participants wore a wrist actigraphy monitor (Actiwatch™) for 7 days. During a clinical examination, participants completed questionnaires about sleep, other health behaviors, and medical history and had their blood pressure, anthropometric measures, and fasting blood glucose measured; metabolic risk factors were determined based on standard clinical guidelines. Results The prevalence of hypertension, obesity, and diabetes was 17.1%, 5.5%, and 35.4%, respectively. Sleep duration was not associated with any cardiovascular risk factor. There was a significantly increased odds for hypertension (odds ratio [OR], 1.05; 95% confidence interval [CI], 1.01-1.08) and obesity (OR, 1.03; 95% CI, 1.00-1.05) associated with higher sleep fragmentation (per 1%). There was also a significantly increased odds for hypertension associated with poorer self-reported sleep quality (OR, 1.14 [95% CI, 1.05-1.24] per 1-unit higher Pittsburgh Sleep Quality Index global score). Conclusion Objective and self-reported sleep quality may be more important than duration in relation to prevalent hypertension.

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