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Region Hovedstaden - en del af Københavns Universitetshospital
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Risk of cancer in bipolar disorder and the potential role of lithium: International collaborative systematic review and meta-analyses

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftReviewpeer review

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  • Gerard Anmella
  • Giovanna Fico
  • Mojtaba Lotfaliany
  • Diego Hidalgo-Mazzei
  • Óscar Soto-Angona
  • Anna Giménez-Palomo
  • Silvia Amoretti
  • Andrea Murru
  • Joaquim Radua
  • Aleix Solanes
  • Isabella Pacchiarotti
  • Norma Verdolini
  • Stephanie Cowdery
  • Seetal Dodd
  • Lana J Williams
  • Mohammadreza Mohebbi
  • Andre F Carvalho
  • Lars Vedel Kessing
  • Eduard Vieta
  • Michael Berk
Vis graf over relationer

We examined bipolar disorder (BD) as a risk factor for developing cancer and the role of lithium on cancer incidence. We conducted two systematic review and meta-analyses of population-based studies providing data on these associations. We screened articles indexed in MEDLINE, Scopus, Embase, and PsycINFO up to August 2020. The first random-effects meta-analysis, based on 4,910,661 individuals from nine studies estimated an increased risk of cancer of any kind [RR = 1.24 (1.05-1.46); p < 0.01], especially breast cancer [RR = 1.33 (1.15-1.55); p < 0.01] in BD. The second random-effects meta-analysis, based on 2,606,187 individuals from five studies did not show increased risk of cancer in people with BD using lithium, and even suggested a small protective effect both in overall [RR = 0.94 (0.72-1.22); p = 0.66] and urinary cancer [RR = 0.93 (0.75-1.14); p = 0.48] although these findings did not reach statistical significance. The current evidence highlights that cancer risk is increased in individuals with BD, particularly breast cancer in women. Lithium may have a potential protective effect on cancer, including urinary cancer. The role of lithium as a mainstay of treatment for BD is reinforced by this study.

OriginalsprogEngelsk
TidsskriftNeuroscience and Biobehavioral Reviews
Vol/bind126
Sider (fra-til)529-541
Antal sider13
ISSN0149-7634
DOI
StatusUdgivet - jul. 2021

ID: 65849523