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Sleep duration is associated with protein biomarkers for cardiometabolic health : A large-scale population study

Theorell-Haglöw, Jenny ; Hammar, Ulf ; Lind, Lars ; Elmståhl, Sölve LU ; Lindberg, Eva and Fall, Tove LU (2021) In Journal of Sleep Research
Abstract

Sleep problems and short sleep duration have been linked to adverse health effects, such as cardiovascular disease and diabetes, but the mechanisms are not fully understood. Finding biomarkers could explain mechanistic pathways and help in understanding relationships between sleep and cardiometabolic health. The aim was to assess if sleep duration and sleep quality affect the cardiometabolic-related protein profile. In total, 242 proteins related to cardiometabolic health were measured in 2,430 plasma samples (male:female ratio 1:1, aged 45–75 years) from the population-based EpiHealth cohort, using a proximity extension assay. The association of self-reported sleep duration and sleep quality with each of the 242 proteins (primary... (More)

Sleep problems and short sleep duration have been linked to adverse health effects, such as cardiovascular disease and diabetes, but the mechanisms are not fully understood. Finding biomarkers could explain mechanistic pathways and help in understanding relationships between sleep and cardiometabolic health. The aim was to assess if sleep duration and sleep quality affect the cardiometabolic-related protein profile. In total, 242 proteins related to cardiometabolic health were measured in 2,430 plasma samples (male:female ratio 1:1, aged 45–75 years) from the population-based EpiHealth cohort, using a proximity extension assay. The association of self-reported sleep duration and sleep quality with each of the 242 proteins (primary outcome) was assessed with linear regression modelling, adjusting for confounders, and corrected for multiple testing using the false discovery rate (5%). Potential effect modification of age and sex was also tested using an interaction term. We identified U-shaped associations between sleep duration and the plasma levels of the proteins follistatin (more prominent in younger individuals), matrix metallopeptidase 9 (men only), urokinase receptor, adrenomedullin and kidney injury molecule, all previously known to be related to cardiovascular risk. There was no relationship between sleep quality and any of the proteins, after adjustment for confounders. These results give new leads to investigate the potential mechanistic pathways between sleep and cardiometabolic health.

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organization
publishing date
type
Contribution to journal
publication status
epub
subject
keywords
EpiHealth, population-based, proteins, proteomics
in
Journal of Sleep Research
publisher
Wiley-Blackwell
external identifiers
  • scopus:85102314267
  • pmid:33751690
ISSN
0962-1105
DOI
10.1111/jsr.13284
language
English
LU publication?
yes
id
0d25f122-af08-49de-85c8-dc1e679ff781
date added to LUP
2021-03-29 07:29:42
date last changed
2021-06-16 03:59:46
@article{0d25f122-af08-49de-85c8-dc1e679ff781,
  abstract     = {<p>Sleep problems and short sleep duration have been linked to adverse health effects, such as cardiovascular disease and diabetes, but the mechanisms are not fully understood. Finding biomarkers could explain mechanistic pathways and help in understanding relationships between sleep and cardiometabolic health. The aim was to assess if sleep duration and sleep quality affect the cardiometabolic-related protein profile. In total, 242 proteins related to cardiometabolic health were measured in 2,430 plasma samples (male:female ratio 1:1, aged 45–75 years) from the population-based EpiHealth cohort, using a proximity extension assay. The association of self-reported sleep duration and sleep quality with each of the 242 proteins (primary outcome) was assessed with linear regression modelling, adjusting for confounders, and corrected for multiple testing using the false discovery rate (5%). Potential effect modification of age and sex was also tested using an interaction term. We identified U-shaped associations between sleep duration and the plasma levels of the proteins follistatin (more prominent in younger individuals), matrix metallopeptidase 9 (men only), urokinase receptor, adrenomedullin and kidney injury molecule, all previously known to be related to cardiovascular risk. There was no relationship between sleep quality and any of the proteins, after adjustment for confounders. These results give new leads to investigate the potential mechanistic pathways between sleep and cardiometabolic health.</p>},
  author       = {Theorell-Haglöw, Jenny and Hammar, Ulf and Lind, Lars and Elmståhl, Sölve and Lindberg, Eva and Fall, Tove},
  issn         = {0962-1105},
  language     = {eng},
  publisher    = {Wiley-Blackwell},
  series       = {Journal of Sleep Research},
  title        = {Sleep duration is associated with protein biomarkers for cardiometabolic health : A large-scale population study},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/jsr.13284},
  doi          = {10.1111/jsr.13284},
  year         = {2021},
}