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Defining an international cut-off of two-legged countermovement jump power for sarcopenia and dysmobility syndrome

 N Hong  ;  E Siglinsky  ;  D Krueger  ;  R White  ;  C O Kim  ;  H C Kim  ;  Y Yeom  ;  N Binkley  ;  Y Rhee  ;  B Buehring 
 OSTEOPOROSIS INTERNATIONAL, Vol.32(3) : 483-493, 2021-03 
Journal Title
Issue Date
Aged ; Cohort Studies ; Female ; Humans ; Independent Living ; Male ; Prevalence ; Sarcopenia* / diagnosis ; Sarcopenia* / epidemiology ; Syndrome
Countermovement jump ; Dysmobility syndrome ; Jump power ; Sarcopenia
We aimed to establish jump power cut-offs for the composite outcome of either sarcopenia (EWGSOP2) or dysmobility syndrome using Asian and Caucasian cohorts. Estimated cut-offs were sex specific (women: < 19.0 W/kg; men: < 23.8 W/kg) but not ethnicity specific. Jump power has potential to be used in definitions of poor musculoskeletal health. Purpose: Weight-corrected jump power measured during a countermovement jump may be a useful tool to identify individuals with poor musculoskeletal health, but no cut-off values exist. We aimed to establish jump power cut-offs for detecting individuals with either sarcopenia or dysmobility syndrome. Methods: Age- and sex-matched community-dwelling older adults from two cohorts (University of Wisconsin-Madison [UW], Korean Urban Rural Elderly cohort [KURE], 1:2) were analyzed. Jump power cut-offs for the composite outcome of either sarcopenia defined by EWGSOP2 or dysmobility syndrome were determined. Results: The UW (n = 95) and KURE (n = 190) cohorts were similar in age (mean 75 years) and sex distribution (68% women). Jump power was similar between KURE and UW women (19.7 vs. 18.6 W/kg, p = 0.096) and slightly higher in KURE than UW in men (26.9 vs. 24.8 W/kg, p = 0.050). In UW and KURE, the prevalence of sarcopenia (7.4% in both), dysmobility syndrome (31.6% and 27.9%), or composite of either sarcopenia or dysmobility syndrome (32.6% and 28.4%) were comparable. Low jump power cut-offs for the composite outcome differed by sex but not by ethnicity (< 19.0 W/kg in women; < 23.8 W/kg in men). Low jump power was associated with elevated odds of sarcopenia (adjusted odds ratio [aOR] 4.07), dysmobility syndrome (aOR 4.32), or the composite of sarcopenia or dysmobility syndrome (aOR 4.67, p < 0.01 for all) independent of age, sex, height, and ethnicity. Conclusion: Sex-specific jump power cut-offs were found to detect the presence of either sarcopenia or dysmobility syndrome in older adults independent of Asian or Caucasian ethnicity.
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1. College of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Internal Medicine (내과학교실) > 1. Journal Papers
Yonsei Authors
Rhee, Yumie(이유미) ORCID logo https://orcid.org/0000-0003-4227-5638
Hong, Nam Ki(홍남기) ORCID logo https://orcid.org/0000-0002-8246-1956
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