Social Relations at Work and Incident Dementia: 29-Years' Follow-Up of the Copenhagen Male Study
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- Social_Relations_at_Work_and_Incident_Dementia__.98826 (1)
Final published version, 216 KB, PDF-document
Kazi Ishtiak-Ahmed, Åse Marie Hansen, Anne Helene Garde, Erik Lykke Mortensen, Finn Gyntelberg, Thien Kieu Thi Phung, Rikke Lund, Naja Hulvej Rod, Eva Prescott, Gunhild Waldemar, Rudi GJ Westendorp, Kirsten Nabe-Nielsen
Methods: One thousand five hundred seventy-two occupationally active men from the Copenhagen Male Study Cohort were followed from 1986 to 2014. Participants underwent a clinical examination at baseline and answered questionnaires on whether they (1) had possibilities to be in contact with coworkers, (2) could get along with coworkers, and (3) were satisfied with supervisor. Poisson regression was used to estimate incidence rate ratios (IRR).
Results: Two hundred forty five (15.6%) men were diagnosed with dementia during an average of 15.8 years of follow-up. After adjusting for potential confounders, limited contact with coworkers was associated with a higher risk of dementia (IRR = 2.49, 95% confidence interval [CI] 1.14 to 5.44), but the other two measures were not.
Conclusions: Our data partially support that social relations at work are associated with incident dementia.
|Journal||Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine|
|Number of pages||7|
|Publication status||Published - Jan 2018|
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