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A multinational case-control study on childhood brain tumours, anthropogenic factors, birth characteristics and prenatal exposures: A validation of interview data

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Vienneau, D, Infanger, D, Feychting, M, Schüz, J, Schmidt, LS, Poulsen, AH, Tettamanti, G, Klæboe, L, Kuehni, CE, Tynes, T, Von der Weid, N, Lannering, B & Röösli, M 2016, 'A multinational case-control study on childhood brain tumours, anthropogenic factors, birth characteristics and prenatal exposures: A validation of interview data' Cancer epidemiology, bind 40, s. 52-9. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.canep.2015.11.006

APA

CBE

Vienneau D, Infanger D, Feychting M, Schüz J, Schmidt LS, Poulsen AH, Tettamanti G, Klæboe L, Kuehni CE, Tynes T, Von der Weid N, Lannering B, Röösli M. 2016. A multinational case-control study on childhood brain tumours, anthropogenic factors, birth characteristics and prenatal exposures: A validation of interview data. Cancer epidemiology. 40:52-9. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.canep.2015.11.006

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Vienneau, Danielle ; Infanger, Denis ; Feychting, Maria ; Schüz, Joachim ; Schmidt, Lisbeth Samsø ; Poulsen, Aslak Harbo ; Tettamanti, Giorgio ; Klæboe, Lars ; Kuehni, Claudia E ; Tynes, Tore ; Von der Weid, Nicolas ; Lannering, Birgitta ; Röösli, Martin. / A multinational case-control study on childhood brain tumours, anthropogenic factors, birth characteristics and prenatal exposures : A validation of interview data. I: Cancer epidemiology. 2016 ; Bind 40. s. 52-9.

Bibtex

@article{26d36a8c870440068cc3d5f5bda39eda,
title = "A multinational case-control study on childhood brain tumours, anthropogenic factors, birth characteristics and prenatal exposures: A validation of interview data",
abstract = "Little is known about the aetiology of childhood brain tumours. We investigated anthropometric factors (birth weight, length, maternal age), birth characteristics (e.g. vacuum extraction, preterm delivery, birth order) and exposures during pregnancy (e.g. maternal: smoking, working, dietary supplement intake) in relation to risk of brain tumour diagnosis among 7-19 year olds. The multinational case-control study in Denmark, Sweden, Norway and Switzerland (CEFALO) included interviews with 352 (participation rate=83.2{\%}) eligible cases and 646 (71.1{\%}) population-based controls. Interview data were complemented with data from birth registries and validated by assessing agreement (Cohen's Kappa). We used conditional logistic regression models matched on age, sex and geographical region (adjusted for maternal age and parental education) to explore associations between birth factors and childhood brain tumour risk. Agreement between interview and birth registry data ranged from moderate (Kappa=0.54; worked during pregnancy) to almost perfect (Kappa=0.98; birth weight). Neither anthropogenic factors nor birth characteristics were associated with childhood brain tumour risk. Maternal vitamin intake during pregnancy was indicative of a protective effect (OR 0.75, 95{\%}-CI: 0.56-1.01). No association was seen for maternal smoking during pregnancy or working during pregnancy. We found little evidence that the considered birth factors were related to brain tumour risk among children and adolescents.",
keywords = "Adolescent, Birth Order, Birth Weight, Brain Neoplasms, Case-Control Studies, Child, Denmark, Female, Humans, Infant, Newborn, Logistic Models, Male, Maternal Age, Norway, Pregnancy, Premature Birth, Prenatal Exposure Delayed Effects, Smoking, Sweden, Switzerland, Young Adult, Journal Article, Multicenter Study, Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't, Validation Studies",
author = "Danielle Vienneau and Denis Infanger and Maria Feychting and Joachim Sch{\"u}z and Schmidt, {Lisbeth Sams{\o}} and Poulsen, {Aslak Harbo} and Giorgio Tettamanti and Lars Kl{\ae}boe and Kuehni, {Claudia E} and Tore Tynes and {Von der Weid}, Nicolas and Birgitta Lannering and Martin R{\"o}{\"o}sli",
note = "Copyright {\circledC} 2015 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.",
year = "2016",
month = "2",
doi = "10.1016/j.canep.2015.11.006",
language = "English",
volume = "40",
pages = "52--9",
journal = "Cancer Epidemiology",
issn = "1877-7821",
publisher = "Elsevier Inc",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - A multinational case-control study on childhood brain tumours, anthropogenic factors, birth characteristics and prenatal exposures

T2 - A validation of interview data

AU - Vienneau, Danielle

AU - Infanger, Denis

AU - Feychting, Maria

AU - Schüz, Joachim

AU - Schmidt, Lisbeth Samsø

AU - Poulsen, Aslak Harbo

AU - Tettamanti, Giorgio

AU - Klæboe, Lars

AU - Kuehni, Claudia E

AU - Tynes, Tore

AU - Von der Weid, Nicolas

AU - Lannering, Birgitta

AU - Röösli, Martin

N1 - Copyright © 2015 Elsevier Ltd. All rights reserved.

PY - 2016/2

Y1 - 2016/2

N2 - Little is known about the aetiology of childhood brain tumours. We investigated anthropometric factors (birth weight, length, maternal age), birth characteristics (e.g. vacuum extraction, preterm delivery, birth order) and exposures during pregnancy (e.g. maternal: smoking, working, dietary supplement intake) in relation to risk of brain tumour diagnosis among 7-19 year olds. The multinational case-control study in Denmark, Sweden, Norway and Switzerland (CEFALO) included interviews with 352 (participation rate=83.2%) eligible cases and 646 (71.1%) population-based controls. Interview data were complemented with data from birth registries and validated by assessing agreement (Cohen's Kappa). We used conditional logistic regression models matched on age, sex and geographical region (adjusted for maternal age and parental education) to explore associations between birth factors and childhood brain tumour risk. Agreement between interview and birth registry data ranged from moderate (Kappa=0.54; worked during pregnancy) to almost perfect (Kappa=0.98; birth weight). Neither anthropogenic factors nor birth characteristics were associated with childhood brain tumour risk. Maternal vitamin intake during pregnancy was indicative of a protective effect (OR 0.75, 95%-CI: 0.56-1.01). No association was seen for maternal smoking during pregnancy or working during pregnancy. We found little evidence that the considered birth factors were related to brain tumour risk among children and adolescents.

AB - Little is known about the aetiology of childhood brain tumours. We investigated anthropometric factors (birth weight, length, maternal age), birth characteristics (e.g. vacuum extraction, preterm delivery, birth order) and exposures during pregnancy (e.g. maternal: smoking, working, dietary supplement intake) in relation to risk of brain tumour diagnosis among 7-19 year olds. The multinational case-control study in Denmark, Sweden, Norway and Switzerland (CEFALO) included interviews with 352 (participation rate=83.2%) eligible cases and 646 (71.1%) population-based controls. Interview data were complemented with data from birth registries and validated by assessing agreement (Cohen's Kappa). We used conditional logistic regression models matched on age, sex and geographical region (adjusted for maternal age and parental education) to explore associations between birth factors and childhood brain tumour risk. Agreement between interview and birth registry data ranged from moderate (Kappa=0.54; worked during pregnancy) to almost perfect (Kappa=0.98; birth weight). Neither anthropogenic factors nor birth characteristics were associated with childhood brain tumour risk. Maternal vitamin intake during pregnancy was indicative of a protective effect (OR 0.75, 95%-CI: 0.56-1.01). No association was seen for maternal smoking during pregnancy or working during pregnancy. We found little evidence that the considered birth factors were related to brain tumour risk among children and adolescents.

KW - Adolescent

KW - Birth Order

KW - Birth Weight

KW - Brain Neoplasms

KW - Case-Control Studies

KW - Child

KW - Denmark

KW - Female

KW - Humans

KW - Infant, Newborn

KW - Logistic Models

KW - Male

KW - Maternal Age

KW - Norway

KW - Pregnancy

KW - Premature Birth

KW - Prenatal Exposure Delayed Effects

KW - Smoking

KW - Sweden

KW - Switzerland

KW - Young Adult

KW - Journal Article

KW - Multicenter Study

KW - Research Support, Non-U.S. Gov't

KW - Validation Studies

U2 - 10.1016/j.canep.2015.11.006

DO - 10.1016/j.canep.2015.11.006

M3 - Journal article

VL - 40

SP - 52

EP - 59

JO - Cancer Epidemiology

JF - Cancer Epidemiology

SN - 1877-7821

ER -

ID: 49839402