Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Standard

Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect. / Strandberg-Larsen, Katrine; Skov-Ettrup, Lise Skrubbeltrang; Grønbaek, Morten; Andersen, Anne-Marie Nybo; Olsen, Jørn; Tolstrup, Janne.

In: Birth Defects Research. Part A: Clinical and Molecular Teratology, Vol. 91, 17.05.2011, p. 616-622.

Research output: Contribution to journalJournal articleResearchpeer-review

Harvard

Strandberg-Larsen, K, Skov-Ettrup, LS, Grønbaek, M, Andersen, A-MN, Olsen, J & Tolstrup, J 2011, 'Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect', Birth Defects Research. Part A: Clinical and Molecular Teratology, vol. 91, pp. 616-622. https://doi.org/10.1002/bdra.20818

APA

Strandberg-Larsen, K., Skov-Ettrup, L. S., Grønbaek, M., Andersen, A-M. N., Olsen, J., & Tolstrup, J. (2011). Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect. Birth Defects Research. Part A: Clinical and Molecular Teratology, 91, 616-622. https://doi.org/10.1002/bdra.20818

Vancouver

Strandberg-Larsen K, Skov-Ettrup LS, Grønbaek M, Andersen A-MN, Olsen J, Tolstrup J. Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect. Birth Defects Research. Part A: Clinical and Molecular Teratology. 2011 May 17;91:616-622. https://doi.org/10.1002/bdra.20818

Author

Strandberg-Larsen, Katrine ; Skov-Ettrup, Lise Skrubbeltrang ; Grønbaek, Morten ; Andersen, Anne-Marie Nybo ; Olsen, Jørn ; Tolstrup, Janne. / Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect. In: Birth Defects Research. Part A: Clinical and Molecular Teratology. 2011 ; Vol. 91. pp. 616-622.

Bibtex

@article{42beabc8f1f84ababbbf57a8f1d36a65,
title = "Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect",
abstract = "BACKGROUND: This cohort study examines the possible association between maternal alcohol intake, including binge drinking, during pregnancy, and the subsequent risk of having a child with an isolated congenital heart defect and, more specifically, with the isolated form of ventricular septal defect (VSD) or of an atrial septal defect (ASD). METHODS: Participants were 80,346 pregnant women who were enrolled into the Danish National Birth Cohort in 1996-2002 and gave birth to a live-born singleton without any chromosome anomalies. Twice during pregnancy these women were asked about their intake of alcohol. Few (if any) women with an excessive/abusive intake of alcohol were enrolled into the Danish National Birth Cohort. RESULTS: Through linkage with the National Hospital Discharge Registry, we identified 477 infants with a diagnosis of isolated congenital heart defect registered at any time during their first 3½-years of life; they included 198 infants with a VSD and 145 with an ASD. Neither the number of episodes of binge drinking nor binge drinking during three different developmental periods was associated with VSD or ASD. Women drinking ½-1½, 2, and 3+ drinks of alcohol per week had adjusted prevalence ratios of delivering an infant with a VSD of 1.22 (95% CI = 0.90-1.66); 1.38 (95% CI = 0.83-2.28); and 1.10 (95% CI = 0.54-2.23), respectively. The test for trend was 0.29. CONCLUSIONS: Prenatal exposure to low-to-moderate levels of alcohol on a weekly basis or occasional binge drinking during the early part of pregnancy was not statistical significantly associated with the prevalence of isolated VSD and ASD in offspring. Birth Defects Research (Part A), 2011. {\textcopyright} 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.",
author = "Katrine Strandberg-Larsen and Skov-Ettrup, {Lise Skrubbeltrang} and Morten Gr{\o}nbaek and Andersen, {Anne-Marie Nybo} and J{\o}rn Olsen and Janne Tolstrup",
note = "Copyright {\textcopyright} 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.",
year = "2011",
month = may,
day = "17",
doi = "10.1002/bdra.20818",
language = "English",
volume = "91",
pages = "616--622",
journal = "Birth Defects Research",
issn = "1542-0752",
publisher = "Wiley",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Maternal alcohol drinking pattern during pregnancy and the risk for an offspring with an isolated congenital heart defect and in particular a ventricular septal defect or an atrial septal defect

AU - Strandberg-Larsen, Katrine

AU - Skov-Ettrup, Lise Skrubbeltrang

AU - Grønbaek, Morten

AU - Andersen, Anne-Marie Nybo

AU - Olsen, Jørn

AU - Tolstrup, Janne

N1 - Copyright © 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.

PY - 2011/5/17

Y1 - 2011/5/17

N2 - BACKGROUND: This cohort study examines the possible association between maternal alcohol intake, including binge drinking, during pregnancy, and the subsequent risk of having a child with an isolated congenital heart defect and, more specifically, with the isolated form of ventricular septal defect (VSD) or of an atrial septal defect (ASD). METHODS: Participants were 80,346 pregnant women who were enrolled into the Danish National Birth Cohort in 1996-2002 and gave birth to a live-born singleton without any chromosome anomalies. Twice during pregnancy these women were asked about their intake of alcohol. Few (if any) women with an excessive/abusive intake of alcohol were enrolled into the Danish National Birth Cohort. RESULTS: Through linkage with the National Hospital Discharge Registry, we identified 477 infants with a diagnosis of isolated congenital heart defect registered at any time during their first 3½-years of life; they included 198 infants with a VSD and 145 with an ASD. Neither the number of episodes of binge drinking nor binge drinking during three different developmental periods was associated with VSD or ASD. Women drinking ½-1½, 2, and 3+ drinks of alcohol per week had adjusted prevalence ratios of delivering an infant with a VSD of 1.22 (95% CI = 0.90-1.66); 1.38 (95% CI = 0.83-2.28); and 1.10 (95% CI = 0.54-2.23), respectively. The test for trend was 0.29. CONCLUSIONS: Prenatal exposure to low-to-moderate levels of alcohol on a weekly basis or occasional binge drinking during the early part of pregnancy was not statistical significantly associated with the prevalence of isolated VSD and ASD in offspring. Birth Defects Research (Part A), 2011. © 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.

AB - BACKGROUND: This cohort study examines the possible association between maternal alcohol intake, including binge drinking, during pregnancy, and the subsequent risk of having a child with an isolated congenital heart defect and, more specifically, with the isolated form of ventricular septal defect (VSD) or of an atrial septal defect (ASD). METHODS: Participants were 80,346 pregnant women who were enrolled into the Danish National Birth Cohort in 1996-2002 and gave birth to a live-born singleton without any chromosome anomalies. Twice during pregnancy these women were asked about their intake of alcohol. Few (if any) women with an excessive/abusive intake of alcohol were enrolled into the Danish National Birth Cohort. RESULTS: Through linkage with the National Hospital Discharge Registry, we identified 477 infants with a diagnosis of isolated congenital heart defect registered at any time during their first 3½-years of life; they included 198 infants with a VSD and 145 with an ASD. Neither the number of episodes of binge drinking nor binge drinking during three different developmental periods was associated with VSD or ASD. Women drinking ½-1½, 2, and 3+ drinks of alcohol per week had adjusted prevalence ratios of delivering an infant with a VSD of 1.22 (95% CI = 0.90-1.66); 1.38 (95% CI = 0.83-2.28); and 1.10 (95% CI = 0.54-2.23), respectively. The test for trend was 0.29. CONCLUSIONS: Prenatal exposure to low-to-moderate levels of alcohol on a weekly basis or occasional binge drinking during the early part of pregnancy was not statistical significantly associated with the prevalence of isolated VSD and ASD in offspring. Birth Defects Research (Part A), 2011. © 2011 Wiley-Liss, Inc.

U2 - 10.1002/bdra.20818

DO - 10.1002/bdra.20818

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 21591246

VL - 91

SP - 616

EP - 622

JO - Birth Defects Research

JF - Birth Defects Research

SN - 1542-0752

ER -

ID: 33723849