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Cardiovascular fitness in males at age 18 and risk of serious depression in adulthood: Swedish prospective population-based study

Journal article
Authors Maria A I Åberg
Margda Waern
Jenny Nyberg
N. L. Pedersen
Ylva Bergh
N David Åberg
Michael Nilsson
Hans-Georg Kuhn
Kjell Torén
Published in British Journal of Psychiatry
Volume 201
Issue 5
Pages 352-359
ISSN 0007-1250
Publication year 2012
Published at Institute of Medicine, School of Public Health and Community Medicine
Institute of Neuroscience and Physiology
Institute of Neuroscience and Physiology, Department of Clinical Neuroscience and Rehabilitation
Institute of Neuroscience and Physiology, Department of Psychiatry and Neurochemistry
Institute of Medicine
Pages 352-359
Language en
Links dx.doi.org/10.1192/bjp.bp.111.10341...
Keywords late-life depression, physical-activity, major depression, bipolar, disorder, mental-disorders, regular exercise, symptoms, adolescents, antidepressant, anxiety
Subject categories Cardiovascular medicine, Psychiatry

Abstract

Background Studies suggest a role for cardiovascular fitness in the prevention of affective disorders. Aims To determine whether cardiovascular fitness at age 18 is associated with future risk of serious affective illness. Method Population-based Swedish cohort study of male conscripts (n = 1 117 292) born in 1950-1987 with no history of mental illness who were followed for 3-40 years. Data on cardiovascular fitness at conscription were linked with national hospital registers to calculate future risk of depression (requiring in-patient care) and bipolar disorder. Results In fully adjusted models low cardiovascular fitness was associated with increased risk for serious depression (hazard ratios (HR) = 1.96, 95%, CI 1.71-2.23). No such association could be shown for bipolar disorder (HR = 1.11, 95% CI 0.84-1.47). Conclusions Lower cardiovascular fitness at age 18 was associated with increased risk of serious depression in adulthood. These results strengthen the theory of a cardiovascular contribution to the aetiology of depression.

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