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Shared and distinct factors underlying in-hospital mobility of older adults in israel and Denmark (97/100)

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Zisberg, A., Shadmi, E., Andersen, O., Shulyaev, K., Petersen, J., Agmon, M., Gil, E., Gur-Yaish, N., & Pedersen, M. M. (2022). Shared and distinct factors underlying in-hospital mobility of older adults in israel and Denmark (97/100). Research Square, 1-15. https://doi.org/10.21203/rs.3.rs-1568316/v1

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Author

Zisberg, Anna ; Shadmi, Efrat ; Andersen, Ove ; Shulyaev, Ksenya ; Petersen, Janne ; Agmon, Maayan ; Gil, Efrat ; Gur-Yaish, Nurit ; Pedersen, Mette Merete. / Shared and distinct factors underlying in-hospital mobility of older adults in israel and Denmark (97/100). I: Research Square. 2022 ; s. 1-15.

Bibtex

@article{5ef04b13f582479f8822984fa6fe2594,
title = "Shared and distinct factors underlying in-hospital mobility of older adults in israel and Denmark (97/100)",
abstract = "Objective:Low in-hospital mobility is widely acknowledged as a major risk factor in acquiring hospital-associated disabilities. Various predictors of in-hospital mobility limitations have been proposed across studies, however, it is unknown whether similar risk factors are associated with in-hospital mobility across countries, given different mobility measurement methods, variations in measurement of predictors, and differences in populations studied. The study was a secondary analysis of data investigated the relationship between in-hospital mobility and a set of similar risk factors in older adults who were independently mobile prior to hospitalization in acute care settings in Israel (N=206) and Denmark (N=113). In Israel, mobility was measured via ActiGraph GT9X and in Denmark by ActivPal3 up to seven hospital days.Results:Higher level of community mobility prior to hospitalization and higher mobility ability status on admission were common predictors of a higher number of in-hospital steps, whereas longer length of hospital stay was significantly correlated with a lower number in both samples. Risk of malnutrition on admission was correlated with a lower number of steps, but only in the Israeli sample. Despite different measurement methods, older adults{\textquoteright} low in-hospital mobility has similar risk factors in Israel and Denmark: pre-hospitalization mobility and admission mobility ability.",
author = "Anna Zisberg and Efrat Shadmi and Ove Andersen and Ksenya Shulyaev and Janne Petersen and Maayan Agmon and Efrat Gil and Nurit Gur-Yaish and Pedersen, {Mette Merete}",
year = "2022",
month = apr,
day = "28",
doi = "10.21203/rs.3.rs-1568316/v1",
language = "English",
pages = "1--15",
journal = "Research Square",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Shared and distinct factors underlying in-hospital mobility of older adults in israel and Denmark (97/100)

AU - Zisberg, Anna

AU - Shadmi, Efrat

AU - Andersen, Ove

AU - Shulyaev, Ksenya

AU - Petersen, Janne

AU - Agmon, Maayan

AU - Gil, Efrat

AU - Gur-Yaish, Nurit

AU - Pedersen, Mette Merete

PY - 2022/4/28

Y1 - 2022/4/28

N2 - Objective:Low in-hospital mobility is widely acknowledged as a major risk factor in acquiring hospital-associated disabilities. Various predictors of in-hospital mobility limitations have been proposed across studies, however, it is unknown whether similar risk factors are associated with in-hospital mobility across countries, given different mobility measurement methods, variations in measurement of predictors, and differences in populations studied. The study was a secondary analysis of data investigated the relationship between in-hospital mobility and a set of similar risk factors in older adults who were independently mobile prior to hospitalization in acute care settings in Israel (N=206) and Denmark (N=113). In Israel, mobility was measured via ActiGraph GT9X and in Denmark by ActivPal3 up to seven hospital days.Results:Higher level of community mobility prior to hospitalization and higher mobility ability status on admission were common predictors of a higher number of in-hospital steps, whereas longer length of hospital stay was significantly correlated with a lower number in both samples. Risk of malnutrition on admission was correlated with a lower number of steps, but only in the Israeli sample. Despite different measurement methods, older adults’ low in-hospital mobility has similar risk factors in Israel and Denmark: pre-hospitalization mobility and admission mobility ability.

AB - Objective:Low in-hospital mobility is widely acknowledged as a major risk factor in acquiring hospital-associated disabilities. Various predictors of in-hospital mobility limitations have been proposed across studies, however, it is unknown whether similar risk factors are associated with in-hospital mobility across countries, given different mobility measurement methods, variations in measurement of predictors, and differences in populations studied. The study was a secondary analysis of data investigated the relationship between in-hospital mobility and a set of similar risk factors in older adults who were independently mobile prior to hospitalization in acute care settings in Israel (N=206) and Denmark (N=113). In Israel, mobility was measured via ActiGraph GT9X and in Denmark by ActivPal3 up to seven hospital days.Results:Higher level of community mobility prior to hospitalization and higher mobility ability status on admission were common predictors of a higher number of in-hospital steps, whereas longer length of hospital stay was significantly correlated with a lower number in both samples. Risk of malnutrition on admission was correlated with a lower number of steps, but only in the Israeli sample. Despite different measurement methods, older adults’ low in-hospital mobility has similar risk factors in Israel and Denmark: pre-hospitalization mobility and admission mobility ability.

U2 - 10.21203/rs.3.rs-1568316/v1

DO - 10.21203/rs.3.rs-1568316/v1

M3 - Journal article

SP - 1

EP - 15

JO - Research Square

JF - Research Square

ER -

ID: 79001436