High circulating adiponectin levels predict decreased muscle strength among older adults aged 70 years and over: A prospective cohort study

C. Huang, Y. Tomata, Masako Kakizaki, Y. Sugawara, A. Hozawa, H. Momma, I. Tsuji, R. Nagatomi

研究成果: Article

22 引用 (Scopus)

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Background and aims: Population-based researches indicate that circulating adiponectin is inversely associated with muscle strength. However, interpretation of the findings has been limited by the use of a cross-sectional design. This study aimed to examine the prospective relationship between baseline circulating adiponectin concentration and change in muscular function-related physical performance in older adults. Methods and results: A 1-year prospective cohort study of Japanese community-dwelling elderly was conducted between 2002 and 2003. Four hundred thirty-four older persons participated in the measurements of physical function, including leg extension power, functional reach, timed up-and-go test, and 10-m maximum walking speed, at baseline and follow-up. After adjustment for potential covariates, higher serum adiponectin concentration was found to be significantly associated with poorer physical performance at baseline (leg extension power [watt], P<0.001; functional reach [cm], P<0.001; log timed up-and-go test, P=0.007; log 10-m maximum walking speed, P<0.001). The results of the prospective analysis by analysis of covariance indicated that the elderly with higher serum adiponectin concentrations (tertiles) at baseline tended to have a decreased performance in leg extension power (means [95% confidence interval]: lowest, -105 [-125, -85.7]; middle, -117 [-135, -97.8]; highest, -140 [-160, -120], watt, P for trend=0.021) and timed up-and-go test (lowest, -0.08 [-0.28, -0.12]; middle, -0.10 [-0.29, 0.10]; highest, 0.28 [0.07, 0.48], s, P for trend=0.019), but not two other functioning. Conclusion: High circulating adiponectin concentration may be an indicator of decreased physical performance, especially muscle strength, in older adults.

元の言語English
ページ(範囲)594-601
ページ数8
ジャーナルNutrition, Metabolism and Cardiovascular Diseases
25
発行部数6
DOI
出版物ステータスPublished - 01-06-2015

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Adiponectin
Muscle Strength
Cohort Studies
Prospective Studies
Leg
Independent Living
Serum
Confidence Intervals
Research
Population
Walking Speed

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Medicine (miscellaneous)
  • Endocrinology, Diabetes and Metabolism
  • Nutrition and Dietetics
  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine

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title = "High circulating adiponectin levels predict decreased muscle strength among older adults aged 70 years and over: A prospective cohort study",
abstract = "Background and aims: Population-based researches indicate that circulating adiponectin is inversely associated with muscle strength. However, interpretation of the findings has been limited by the use of a cross-sectional design. This study aimed to examine the prospective relationship between baseline circulating adiponectin concentration and change in muscular function-related physical performance in older adults. Methods and results: A 1-year prospective cohort study of Japanese community-dwelling elderly was conducted between 2002 and 2003. Four hundred thirty-four older persons participated in the measurements of physical function, including leg extension power, functional reach, timed up-and-go test, and 10-m maximum walking speed, at baseline and follow-up. After adjustment for potential covariates, higher serum adiponectin concentration was found to be significantly associated with poorer physical performance at baseline (leg extension power [watt], P<0.001; functional reach [cm], P<0.001; log timed up-and-go test, P=0.007; log 10-m maximum walking speed, P<0.001). The results of the prospective analysis by analysis of covariance indicated that the elderly with higher serum adiponectin concentrations (tertiles) at baseline tended to have a decreased performance in leg extension power (means [95{\%} confidence interval]: lowest, -105 [-125, -85.7]; middle, -117 [-135, -97.8]; highest, -140 [-160, -120], watt, P for trend=0.021) and timed up-and-go test (lowest, -0.08 [-0.28, -0.12]; middle, -0.10 [-0.29, 0.10]; highest, 0.28 [0.07, 0.48], s, P for trend=0.019), but not two other functioning. Conclusion: High circulating adiponectin concentration may be an indicator of decreased physical performance, especially muscle strength, in older adults.",
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High circulating adiponectin levels predict decreased muscle strength among older adults aged 70 years and over : A prospective cohort study. / Huang, C.; Tomata, Y.; Kakizaki, Masako; Sugawara, Y.; Hozawa, A.; Momma, H.; Tsuji, I.; Nagatomi, R.

:: Nutrition, Metabolism and Cardiovascular Diseases, 巻 25, 番号 6, 01.06.2015, p. 594-601.

研究成果: Article

TY - JOUR

T1 - High circulating adiponectin levels predict decreased muscle strength among older adults aged 70 years and over

T2 - A prospective cohort study

AU - Huang, C.

AU - Tomata, Y.

AU - Kakizaki, Masako

AU - Sugawara, Y.

AU - Hozawa, A.

AU - Momma, H.

AU - Tsuji, I.

AU - Nagatomi, R.

PY - 2015/6/1

Y1 - 2015/6/1

N2 - Background and aims: Population-based researches indicate that circulating adiponectin is inversely associated with muscle strength. However, interpretation of the findings has been limited by the use of a cross-sectional design. This study aimed to examine the prospective relationship between baseline circulating adiponectin concentration and change in muscular function-related physical performance in older adults. Methods and results: A 1-year prospective cohort study of Japanese community-dwelling elderly was conducted between 2002 and 2003. Four hundred thirty-four older persons participated in the measurements of physical function, including leg extension power, functional reach, timed up-and-go test, and 10-m maximum walking speed, at baseline and follow-up. After adjustment for potential covariates, higher serum adiponectin concentration was found to be significantly associated with poorer physical performance at baseline (leg extension power [watt], P<0.001; functional reach [cm], P<0.001; log timed up-and-go test, P=0.007; log 10-m maximum walking speed, P<0.001). The results of the prospective analysis by analysis of covariance indicated that the elderly with higher serum adiponectin concentrations (tertiles) at baseline tended to have a decreased performance in leg extension power (means [95% confidence interval]: lowest, -105 [-125, -85.7]; middle, -117 [-135, -97.8]; highest, -140 [-160, -120], watt, P for trend=0.021) and timed up-and-go test (lowest, -0.08 [-0.28, -0.12]; middle, -0.10 [-0.29, 0.10]; highest, 0.28 [0.07, 0.48], s, P for trend=0.019), but not two other functioning. Conclusion: High circulating adiponectin concentration may be an indicator of decreased physical performance, especially muscle strength, in older adults.

AB - Background and aims: Population-based researches indicate that circulating adiponectin is inversely associated with muscle strength. However, interpretation of the findings has been limited by the use of a cross-sectional design. This study aimed to examine the prospective relationship between baseline circulating adiponectin concentration and change in muscular function-related physical performance in older adults. Methods and results: A 1-year prospective cohort study of Japanese community-dwelling elderly was conducted between 2002 and 2003. Four hundred thirty-four older persons participated in the measurements of physical function, including leg extension power, functional reach, timed up-and-go test, and 10-m maximum walking speed, at baseline and follow-up. After adjustment for potential covariates, higher serum adiponectin concentration was found to be significantly associated with poorer physical performance at baseline (leg extension power [watt], P<0.001; functional reach [cm], P<0.001; log timed up-and-go test, P=0.007; log 10-m maximum walking speed, P<0.001). The results of the prospective analysis by analysis of covariance indicated that the elderly with higher serum adiponectin concentrations (tertiles) at baseline tended to have a decreased performance in leg extension power (means [95% confidence interval]: lowest, -105 [-125, -85.7]; middle, -117 [-135, -97.8]; highest, -140 [-160, -120], watt, P for trend=0.021) and timed up-and-go test (lowest, -0.08 [-0.28, -0.12]; middle, -0.10 [-0.29, 0.10]; highest, 0.28 [0.07, 0.48], s, P for trend=0.019), but not two other functioning. Conclusion: High circulating adiponectin concentration may be an indicator of decreased physical performance, especially muscle strength, in older adults.

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