Prevalence of low back pain as the primary pain site and factors associated with low health-related quality of life in a large Japanese population: a pain-associated cross-sectional epidemiological survey

Koji Yamada, Ko Matsudaira, Katsushi Takeshita, Hiroyuki Oka, Nobuhiro Hara, Yasuo Takagi

研究成果: Article

抄録

Objectives: This study aimed to estimate the prevalence, magnitude, and direction of the associations among disability, pain intensity, number of pain sites, and health-related quality of life (HRQoL) in patients reporting low back pain (LBP) as their primary pain. Methods: In January 2009, an Internet survey was performed for randomly selected adults aged 20-79 years who were registered as Internet research volunteers. Of 20 044 respondents, individuals with LBP as the primary pain were analyzed for associations among disability, number of pain sites, and HRQoL. Factors associated with low HRQoL were examined using multiple logistic regression modeling. Results: Of the 20 044 respondents, 25.2 % (n = 5060) reported LBP and 13.5 % (n = 2696) reported LBP as their primary pain. Among those with LBP as the primary pain, HRQoL decreased with increase in disability and number of pain sites. In multivariate analyses, disability [adjusted odds ratio (aOR), 2.93-4.58], number of pain sites (aOR, 1.42-6.12), pain intensity ≥7 (aOR, 1.88), and age ≥60 years (aOR, 1.55) were associated with low HRQoL. Conclusions: Approximately 13.5 % of patients reported LBP as their primary pain. Disability with absence from social activity and ≥7 pain sites were strongly associated with low HRQoL.

元の言語English
ページ(範囲)1-8
ページ数8
ジャーナルModern Rheumatology
DOI
出版物ステータスAccepted/In press - 2013

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Low Back Pain
Cross-Sectional Studies
Quality of Life
Pain
Population
Odds Ratio
Internet
Volunteers
Multivariate Analysis
Logistic Models

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Rheumatology

これを引用

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title = "Prevalence of low back pain as the primary pain site and factors associated with low health-related quality of life in a large Japanese population: a pain-associated cross-sectional epidemiological survey",
abstract = "Objectives: This study aimed to estimate the prevalence, magnitude, and direction of the associations among disability, pain intensity, number of pain sites, and health-related quality of life (HRQoL) in patients reporting low back pain (LBP) as their primary pain. Methods: In January 2009, an Internet survey was performed for randomly selected adults aged 20-79 years who were registered as Internet research volunteers. Of 20 044 respondents, individuals with LBP as the primary pain were analyzed for associations among disability, number of pain sites, and HRQoL. Factors associated with low HRQoL were examined using multiple logistic regression modeling. Results: Of the 20 044 respondents, 25.2 {\%} (n = 5060) reported LBP and 13.5 {\%} (n = 2696) reported LBP as their primary pain. Among those with LBP as the primary pain, HRQoL decreased with increase in disability and number of pain sites. In multivariate analyses, disability [adjusted odds ratio (aOR), 2.93-4.58], number of pain sites (aOR, 1.42-6.12), pain intensity ≥7 (aOR, 1.88), and age ≥60 years (aOR, 1.55) were associated with low HRQoL. Conclusions: Approximately 13.5 {\%} of patients reported LBP as their primary pain. Disability with absence from social activity and ≥7 pain sites were strongly associated with low HRQoL.",
keywords = "Disability, EQ-5D, Low back pain, Multisite pain, Sick leave",
author = "Koji Yamada and Ko Matsudaira and Katsushi Takeshita and Hiroyuki Oka and Nobuhiro Hara and Yasuo Takagi",
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T1 - Prevalence of low back pain as the primary pain site and factors associated with low health-related quality of life in a large Japanese population

T2 - a pain-associated cross-sectional epidemiological survey

AU - Yamada, Koji

AU - Matsudaira, Ko

AU - Takeshita, Katsushi

AU - Oka, Hiroyuki

AU - Hara, Nobuhiro

AU - Takagi, Yasuo

PY - 2013

Y1 - 2013

N2 - Objectives: This study aimed to estimate the prevalence, magnitude, and direction of the associations among disability, pain intensity, number of pain sites, and health-related quality of life (HRQoL) in patients reporting low back pain (LBP) as their primary pain. Methods: In January 2009, an Internet survey was performed for randomly selected adults aged 20-79 years who were registered as Internet research volunteers. Of 20 044 respondents, individuals with LBP as the primary pain were analyzed for associations among disability, number of pain sites, and HRQoL. Factors associated with low HRQoL were examined using multiple logistic regression modeling. Results: Of the 20 044 respondents, 25.2 % (n = 5060) reported LBP and 13.5 % (n = 2696) reported LBP as their primary pain. Among those with LBP as the primary pain, HRQoL decreased with increase in disability and number of pain sites. In multivariate analyses, disability [adjusted odds ratio (aOR), 2.93-4.58], number of pain sites (aOR, 1.42-6.12), pain intensity ≥7 (aOR, 1.88), and age ≥60 years (aOR, 1.55) were associated with low HRQoL. Conclusions: Approximately 13.5 % of patients reported LBP as their primary pain. Disability with absence from social activity and ≥7 pain sites were strongly associated with low HRQoL.

AB - Objectives: This study aimed to estimate the prevalence, magnitude, and direction of the associations among disability, pain intensity, number of pain sites, and health-related quality of life (HRQoL) in patients reporting low back pain (LBP) as their primary pain. Methods: In January 2009, an Internet survey was performed for randomly selected adults aged 20-79 years who were registered as Internet research volunteers. Of 20 044 respondents, individuals with LBP as the primary pain were analyzed for associations among disability, number of pain sites, and HRQoL. Factors associated with low HRQoL were examined using multiple logistic regression modeling. Results: Of the 20 044 respondents, 25.2 % (n = 5060) reported LBP and 13.5 % (n = 2696) reported LBP as their primary pain. Among those with LBP as the primary pain, HRQoL decreased with increase in disability and number of pain sites. In multivariate analyses, disability [adjusted odds ratio (aOR), 2.93-4.58], number of pain sites (aOR, 1.42-6.12), pain intensity ≥7 (aOR, 1.88), and age ≥60 years (aOR, 1.55) were associated with low HRQoL. Conclusions: Approximately 13.5 % of patients reported LBP as their primary pain. Disability with absence from social activity and ≥7 pain sites were strongly associated with low HRQoL.

KW - Disability

KW - EQ-5D

KW - Low back pain

KW - Multisite pain

KW - Sick leave

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