UMMS Affiliation

Division of Endocrinology, Department of Pediatrics

Document Type

Data

File Format & Size

.xlsx (884 KB)

Publication Date

6-26-2018

Keywords

tobacco smoke exposure, vitamin D, children, predictor, NHANES, National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey

Description

Manuscript abstract:

Importance: The role of tobacco-smoke exposure on serum vitamin D concentration in US pediatric population is not known. We hypothesized that tobacco smoke exposure would increase the prevalence of vitamin D deficiency in US children.

Methods: Representative national data were accessed from the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) 2009-2010 databank on 2,263 subjects of ages 3 to 17 years. Subjects were categorized into two groups based on their age: children, if <10 years; and youth if 10 to 17 years. Descriptive and multiple logistic regression analyses were conducted to determine the effect of serum cotinine-verified tobacco smoke exposure on vitamin D status after controlling for key sociodemographic confounders. Vitamin D deficiency was defined as 25(OH)D <20 ng/mL, insufficiency as 25(OH)D of 20-29.9 ng/mL, and sufficiency as 25(OH)D of ≥30 ng/mL. Tobacco smoke exposure status was defined by serum cotinine concentration as follows: unexposed and non-smoking (<0.05 ng/mL) and exposed (passive and active smokers combined) (≥0.05ng/mL). Specifically, passive and active smoking were defined as cotinine of 0.05-10 ng/mL, and ≥10ng/mL respectively.

Results: The prevalence of second-hand smoke exposure was 42.0% (95%CI, 36.7%-47.5%); while the prevalence of active smoking among teenagers was 9.0% (95%CI, 6.2%-12.5%). Vitamin D deficiency occurred at a frequency of 15.1% in children unexposed to tobacco smoke, 20.9% in children exposed to passive tobacco smoke, and 18.0% among actively smoking youth (p<0.001). Tobacco smoke exposure independently predicted vitamin D deficiency after controlling for age, sex, race, BMI, maternal education, and family socio-economic status (OR:1.50; 95%CI, 1.14-1.85, p=0.002).

Conclusions: This analysis of a nationwide database shows that tobacco smoke exposure is an independent predictor of vitamin D deficiency in US children.

Data Collection Start Date

2009

Data Collection End Date

2010

Methodology

Methodology is documented in manuscript.

Publisher

eScholarship@UMMS

Language

eng

Code Lists

The legend for codes used in this dataset is available under "Additional Files."

Creative Commons License

Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License
This work is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 License.

Nwosu-Smoke-VitD-dataset-20180626.csv (685 kB)
Dataset in csv format

Nwosu-Smoke-VitD-dataset-legend-20180626.pdf (80 kB)
Explanation of codes used in dataset

.xlsx (884 KB)

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