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Racial/Ethnic Disparity in Association Between Fetal Alcohol Syndrome and Alcohol Intake During Pregnancy: Multisite Retrospective Cohort Study

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dc.contributor.author강바다-
dc.contributor.author박은철-
dc.date.accessioned2023-07-12T02:53:27Z-
dc.date.available2023-07-12T02:53:27Z-
dc.date.issued2023-04-
dc.identifier.urihttps://ir.ymlib.yonsei.ac.kr/handle/22282913/195434-
dc.description.abstractBackground: Alcohol consumption during pregnancy is associated with a range of adverse birth-related outcomes, including stillbirth, low birth weight, preterm birth, and fetal alcohol syndrome (FAS). With more than 10% of women consuming alcohol during pregnancy worldwide, it is increasingly important to understand how racial/ethnic variations affect FAS onset. However, whether race and ethnicity inform FAS risk assessment when daily ethanol intake is controlled for remains unknown. Objective: This study aimed to assess racial/ethnic disparities in FAS risk associated with alcohol consumption during pregnancy. Methods: We used data from a longitudinal cohort study (the Collaborative Initiative on Fetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders) at 5 hospital sites around the United States of 595 women who consumed alcohol during pregnancy from 2007 to 2017. Questionnaires, in-person interviews, and reviews of medical, legal, and social service records were used to gather data on average alcoholic content (AAC) during pregnancy. Self-reports of maternal race (American Indian/Alaska Native [AI/AN], Asian, Native Hawaiian or other Pacific Islander, Black or African American, White, more than one race, and other) and ethnicity (Hispanic/Latino or not Hispanic/Latino), as well as FAS diagnoses based on standardized dysmorphological criteria, were used for analysis. Log-binomial regression was used to examine the risk of FAS associated with each 1-gram increase in ethanol consumption during pregnancy, stratified by race/ethnicity. Results: A total of 3.4% (20/595) of women who reported consuming alcohol during pregnancy gave birth to a baby with FAS. Women who gave birth to a baby with FAS had a mean AAC of 32.06 (SD 9.09) grams, which was higher than that of women who did not give birth to a baby with FAS (mean 12.07, SD 15.87 grams). AI/AN mothers with FAS babies had the highest AAC (mean 42.62, SD 8.35 grams), followed by White (mean 30.13, SD 4.88 grams) and Black mothers (mean 27.05, SD 12.78 grams). White (prevalence ratio [PR] 1.10, 95% CI 1.03-1.19), Black (PR 1.13, 95% CI 1.04-1.23), and AI/AN (PR 1.10, 95% CI 1.00-1.21) mothers had 10% to 13% increased odds of giving birth to a baby with FAS given the same exposure to alcohol during pregnancy. Regardless of race, a 1-gram increase in AAC resulted in a 4% increase (PR 1.04, 95% CI 1.02-1.07) in the chance of giving birth to a baby with ≥2 facial anomalies (ie, short palpebral fissures, thin vermilion border of the upper lip, and smooth philtrum) and a 4% increase (PR 1.04, 95% CI 1.01-1.07) in the chance of deficient brain growth. Conclusions: The risk of delivering a baby with FAS was comparable among White, Black, and AI/AN women at similar levels of drinking during pregnancy. Regardless of race, a 1-gram increase in AAC resulted in increased odds of giving birth to a baby with facial anomalies or deficient brain growth.-
dc.description.statementOfResponsibilityopen-
dc.relation.isPartOfJMIR PUBLIC HEALTH AND SURVEILLANCE-
dc.rightsCC BY-NC-ND 2.0 KR-
dc.subject.MESHAlcohol Drinking / adverse effects-
dc.subject.MESHAlcohol Drinking / epidemiology-
dc.subject.MESHCohort Studies-
dc.subject.MESHEthanol-
dc.subject.MESHFemale-
dc.subject.MESHFetal Alcohol Spectrum Disorders* / epidemiology-
dc.subject.MESHHumans-
dc.subject.MESHInfant-
dc.subject.MESHInfant, Newborn-
dc.subject.MESHLongitudinal Studies-
dc.subject.MESHPregnancy-
dc.subject.MESHPregnancy Complications*-
dc.subject.MESHPremature Birth*-
dc.subject.MESHRetrospective Studies-
dc.subject.MESHUnited States / epidemiology-
dc.subject.MESHWhite-
dc.titleRacial/Ethnic Disparity in Association Between Fetal Alcohol Syndrome and Alcohol Intake During Pregnancy: Multisite Retrospective Cohort Study-
dc.typeArticle-
dc.contributor.collegeCollege of Nursing (간호대학)-
dc.contributor.departmentDept. of Nursing (간호학과)-
dc.contributor.googleauthorSarah Soyeon Oh-
dc.contributor.googleauthorBada Kang-
dc.contributor.googleauthorJewel Park-
dc.contributor.googleauthorSangMin Kim-
dc.contributor.googleauthorEun-Cheol Park-
dc.contributor.googleauthorSeung Hee Lee-
dc.contributor.googleauthorIchiro Kawachi-
dc.identifier.doi10.2196/45358-
dc.contributor.localIdA06199-
dc.contributor.localIdA01618-
dc.relation.journalcodeJ04162-
dc.identifier.pmid37083819-
dc.subject.keywordalcohol intake-
dc.subject.keywordethnic disparity-
dc.subject.keywordfetal alcohol syndrome-
dc.subject.keywordfetal health-
dc.subject.keywordhealth disparity-
dc.subject.keywordminority population-
dc.subject.keywordpediatrics-
dc.subject.keywordpregnancy-
dc.subject.keywordpublic health-
dc.subject.keywordvulnerable population-
dc.subject.keywordwomen's health-
dc.contributor.alternativeNameKang, Bada-
dc.contributor.affiliatedAuthor강바다-
dc.contributor.affiliatedAuthor박은철-
dc.citation.volume9-
dc.citation.startPagee45358-
dc.identifier.bibliographicCitationJMIR PUBLIC HEALTH AND SURVEILLANCE, Vol.9 : e45358, 2023-04-
Appears in Collections:
1. College of Medicine (의과대학) > Dept. of Preventive Medicine (예방의학교실) > 1. Journal Papers
3. College of Nursing (간호대학) > Dept. of Nursing (간호학과) > 1. Journal Papers

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