At risk alcohol consumption with smoking by national background: Results from the Hispanic community health study/study of Latinos

Frank C. Bandiera, Eliseo J. Pérez-Stable, Folefac Atem, Raul Caetano, Denise C. Vidot, Marc D. Gellman, Elena L. Navas-Nacher, Jianwen Cai, Gregory Talavera, Neil Schneiderman, Robert Kaplan

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Introduction: Tobacco smoking and binge or excess drinking are unhealthy behaviors that frequently co-occur. Studies of Hispanics/Latinos have mostly been of Mexican Americans although there are substantial differences in smoking and drinking by heritage background. Associated with co-use by 5 subpopulations. Methods: Cross-sectional data of 16,412 Hispanics/Latinos from Miami, the Bronx, Chicago and San Diego collected between 2008 and 2011 as part of the HCHS/SOL were analyzed. Smoking and alcohol consumption and demographic data were measured by self-report. Prevalence of smoking and alcohol consumption and co-use were reported. Logistic regression models examined the odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess alcohol use by Hispanic/Latino background group. Results: Men of Cuban (10.3%), Puerto Rican (8.9%), and Mexican (8.9%) background had the highest prevalence of co-use of smoking and binge drinking compared to men of Central American (6.1%) and Dominican (6.6%) background. Women of Dominican (16.4%) and Puerto Rican (19.7%) background had the highest prevalence of binge drinking compared to women of Central American (10%) and Cuban (8%) background and Puerto Rican (34.1%) and Cuban (21.8%) women were the most likely to report current smoking compared to women of Central American (8.3%) and Mexican (10.4%) background. Acculturation was not associated with co-use among men and women. Elevated depressive symptoms were positively associated with smoking and binge drinking among men, OR = 1.5 [1.2–2.0], and women, OR = 1.5 [1.1–2.2]. Puerto Rican women had increased odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess drinking compared to Mexican American women, OR = 3.2 [1.5–6.6]. Conclusions: Puerto Rican and Dominican Latinas and Central American and South American men have a higher prevalence of co-use.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Article number106087
JournalAddictive Behaviors
Volume99
DOIs
StatePublished - Dec 1 2019

Fingerprint

Hispanic Americans
Alcohol Drinking
Smoking
Alcohols
Health
Binge Drinking
Tobacco
Logistics
Drinking
Logistic Models
Drinking Behavior
Acculturation
Self Report
Demography
Depression

Keywords

  • Alcohol
  • Hispanics/Latinos
  • Smoking

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Medicine (miscellaneous)
  • Clinical Psychology
  • Toxicology
  • Psychiatry and Mental health

Cite this

At risk alcohol consumption with smoking by national background : Results from the Hispanic community health study/study of Latinos. / Bandiera, Frank C.; Pérez-Stable, Eliseo J.; Atem, Folefac; Caetano, Raul; Vidot, Denise C.; Gellman, Marc D.; Navas-Nacher, Elena L.; Cai, Jianwen; Talavera, Gregory; Schneiderman, Neil; Kaplan, Robert.

In: Addictive Behaviors, Vol. 99, 106087, 01.12.2019.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Bandiera, Frank C. ; Pérez-Stable, Eliseo J. ; Atem, Folefac ; Caetano, Raul ; Vidot, Denise C. ; Gellman, Marc D. ; Navas-Nacher, Elena L. ; Cai, Jianwen ; Talavera, Gregory ; Schneiderman, Neil ; Kaplan, Robert. / At risk alcohol consumption with smoking by national background : Results from the Hispanic community health study/study of Latinos. In: Addictive Behaviors. 2019 ; Vol. 99.
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abstract = "Introduction: Tobacco smoking and binge or excess drinking are unhealthy behaviors that frequently co-occur. Studies of Hispanics/Latinos have mostly been of Mexican Americans although there are substantial differences in smoking and drinking by heritage background. Associated with co-use by 5 subpopulations. Methods: Cross-sectional data of 16,412 Hispanics/Latinos from Miami, the Bronx, Chicago and San Diego collected between 2008 and 2011 as part of the HCHS/SOL were analyzed. Smoking and alcohol consumption and demographic data were measured by self-report. Prevalence of smoking and alcohol consumption and co-use were reported. Logistic regression models examined the odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess alcohol use by Hispanic/Latino background group. Results: Men of Cuban (10.3{\%}), Puerto Rican (8.9{\%}), and Mexican (8.9{\%}) background had the highest prevalence of co-use of smoking and binge drinking compared to men of Central American (6.1{\%}) and Dominican (6.6{\%}) background. Women of Dominican (16.4{\%}) and Puerto Rican (19.7{\%}) background had the highest prevalence of binge drinking compared to women of Central American (10{\%}) and Cuban (8{\%}) background and Puerto Rican (34.1{\%}) and Cuban (21.8{\%}) women were the most likely to report current smoking compared to women of Central American (8.3{\%}) and Mexican (10.4{\%}) background. Acculturation was not associated with co-use among men and women. Elevated depressive symptoms were positively associated with smoking and binge drinking among men, OR = 1.5 [1.2–2.0], and women, OR = 1.5 [1.1–2.2]. Puerto Rican women had increased odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess drinking compared to Mexican American women, OR = 3.2 [1.5–6.6]. Conclusions: Puerto Rican and Dominican Latinas and Central American and South American men have a higher prevalence of co-use.",
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T2 - Results from the Hispanic community health study/study of Latinos

AU - Bandiera, Frank C.

AU - Pérez-Stable, Eliseo J.

AU - Atem, Folefac

AU - Caetano, Raul

AU - Vidot, Denise C.

AU - Gellman, Marc D.

AU - Navas-Nacher, Elena L.

AU - Cai, Jianwen

AU - Talavera, Gregory

AU - Schneiderman, Neil

AU - Kaplan, Robert

PY - 2019/12/1

Y1 - 2019/12/1

N2 - Introduction: Tobacco smoking and binge or excess drinking are unhealthy behaviors that frequently co-occur. Studies of Hispanics/Latinos have mostly been of Mexican Americans although there are substantial differences in smoking and drinking by heritage background. Associated with co-use by 5 subpopulations. Methods: Cross-sectional data of 16,412 Hispanics/Latinos from Miami, the Bronx, Chicago and San Diego collected between 2008 and 2011 as part of the HCHS/SOL were analyzed. Smoking and alcohol consumption and demographic data were measured by self-report. Prevalence of smoking and alcohol consumption and co-use were reported. Logistic regression models examined the odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess alcohol use by Hispanic/Latino background group. Results: Men of Cuban (10.3%), Puerto Rican (8.9%), and Mexican (8.9%) background had the highest prevalence of co-use of smoking and binge drinking compared to men of Central American (6.1%) and Dominican (6.6%) background. Women of Dominican (16.4%) and Puerto Rican (19.7%) background had the highest prevalence of binge drinking compared to women of Central American (10%) and Cuban (8%) background and Puerto Rican (34.1%) and Cuban (21.8%) women were the most likely to report current smoking compared to women of Central American (8.3%) and Mexican (10.4%) background. Acculturation was not associated with co-use among men and women. Elevated depressive symptoms were positively associated with smoking and binge drinking among men, OR = 1.5 [1.2–2.0], and women, OR = 1.5 [1.1–2.2]. Puerto Rican women had increased odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess drinking compared to Mexican American women, OR = 3.2 [1.5–6.6]. Conclusions: Puerto Rican and Dominican Latinas and Central American and South American men have a higher prevalence of co-use.

AB - Introduction: Tobacco smoking and binge or excess drinking are unhealthy behaviors that frequently co-occur. Studies of Hispanics/Latinos have mostly been of Mexican Americans although there are substantial differences in smoking and drinking by heritage background. Associated with co-use by 5 subpopulations. Methods: Cross-sectional data of 16,412 Hispanics/Latinos from Miami, the Bronx, Chicago and San Diego collected between 2008 and 2011 as part of the HCHS/SOL were analyzed. Smoking and alcohol consumption and demographic data were measured by self-report. Prevalence of smoking and alcohol consumption and co-use were reported. Logistic regression models examined the odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess alcohol use by Hispanic/Latino background group. Results: Men of Cuban (10.3%), Puerto Rican (8.9%), and Mexican (8.9%) background had the highest prevalence of co-use of smoking and binge drinking compared to men of Central American (6.1%) and Dominican (6.6%) background. Women of Dominican (16.4%) and Puerto Rican (19.7%) background had the highest prevalence of binge drinking compared to women of Central American (10%) and Cuban (8%) background and Puerto Rican (34.1%) and Cuban (21.8%) women were the most likely to report current smoking compared to women of Central American (8.3%) and Mexican (10.4%) background. Acculturation was not associated with co-use among men and women. Elevated depressive symptoms were positively associated with smoking and binge drinking among men, OR = 1.5 [1.2–2.0], and women, OR = 1.5 [1.1–2.2]. Puerto Rican women had increased odds of co-use of smoking and binge or excess drinking compared to Mexican American women, OR = 3.2 [1.5–6.6]. Conclusions: Puerto Rican and Dominican Latinas and Central American and South American men have a higher prevalence of co-use.

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KW - Hispanics/Latinos

KW - Smoking

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