Medium-term prognosis of an incident cohort of parkinsonian patients compared to controls

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Abstract

Background
The best data on prognosis comes from population-based incident cohorts but few such cohorts exist for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism.

Methods
The PINE study is a prospective follow-up study of an incident cohort of people with degenerative or vascular parkinsonism and age-sex matched controls. Participants have annual follow-up from diagnosis until death with review of primary/secondary care records and linkage to the UK death register. Data are collected on survival, disability (dependency on others for activities of daily living) and institutionalization. Research criteria are used to guide the clinical diagnosis, which is updated annually. We compared all-cause mortality, disability and institutionalization in patients (subdivided by diagnosis) and controls, adjusted for important confounders.

Results
323 incident parkinsonian patients (199 Parkinson's disease, 124 atypical parkinsonism, mean age at diagnosis 75yrs) and 262 controls (mean age 75yrs) had 1349 and 1334 person-years follow-up respectively (maximum follow-up 10 years). All outcomes were worse in parkinsonian patients than controls, especially in atypical parkinsonism (adjusted mortality hazards ratios Parkinson's disease 2.49, 95%CI 1.72–3.58, atypical parkinsonism, 6.85, 95%CI 4.78–9.81). Median survival times for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism were 7.8 and 2.7 years respectively but were very age-dependent. At three years the rates of death or dependency were controls 21%, Parkinson's disease 46%, atypical parkinsonism 96% whilst overall institutionalization rates were 5%, 15% and 55% respectively.

Conclusion
The prognosis of Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism in this unselected incident cohort was significantly worse than previously reported. This has important implications for patient management.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)36-41
Number of pages6
JournalParkinsonism & Related Disorders
Volume32
Early online date12 Aug 2016
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Nov 2016

Fingerprint

Parkinsonian Disorders
Institutionalization
Mortality
Secondary Care
Survival
Activities of Daily Living
Blood Vessels
Parkinson Disease
Primary Health Care
Parkinson Disease, Familial, Type 1
Research
Population

Keywords

  • Parkinson's disease
  • Parkinsonian disorders
  • prognosis
  • cohort study

Cite this

@article{c5fedf100c1c4ba192cdcfeded45f95f,
title = "Medium-term prognosis of an incident cohort of parkinsonian patients compared to controls",
abstract = "BackgroundThe best data on prognosis comes from population-based incident cohorts but few such cohorts exist for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism.MethodsThe PINE study is a prospective follow-up study of an incident cohort of people with degenerative or vascular parkinsonism and age-sex matched controls. Participants have annual follow-up from diagnosis until death with review of primary/secondary care records and linkage to the UK death register. Data are collected on survival, disability (dependency on others for activities of daily living) and institutionalization. Research criteria are used to guide the clinical diagnosis, which is updated annually. We compared all-cause mortality, disability and institutionalization in patients (subdivided by diagnosis) and controls, adjusted for important confounders.Results323 incident parkinsonian patients (199 Parkinson's disease, 124 atypical parkinsonism, mean age at diagnosis 75yrs) and 262 controls (mean age 75yrs) had 1349 and 1334 person-years follow-up respectively (maximum follow-up 10 years). All outcomes were worse in parkinsonian patients than controls, especially in atypical parkinsonism (adjusted mortality hazards ratios Parkinson's disease 2.49, 95{\%}CI 1.72–3.58, atypical parkinsonism, 6.85, 95{\%}CI 4.78–9.81). Median survival times for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism were 7.8 and 2.7 years respectively but were very age-dependent. At three years the rates of death or dependency were controls 21{\%}, Parkinson's disease 46{\%}, atypical parkinsonism 96{\%} whilst overall institutionalization rates were 5{\%}, 15{\%} and 55{\%} respectively.ConclusionThe prognosis of Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism in this unselected incident cohort was significantly worse than previously reported. This has important implications for patient management.",
keywords = "Parkinson's disease, Parkinsonian disorders, prognosis, cohort study",
author = "S. Fielding and MacLeod, {A. D.} and Counsell, {C. E.}",
note = "Funding This work was supported by Parkinson's UK (grant numbers G0502, G0914), BMA Doris Hillier Award, the BUPA Foundation, NHS Grampian Endowments, RS MacDonald Trust.",
year = "2016",
month = "11",
doi = "10.1016/j.parkreldis.2016.08.010",
language = "English",
volume = "32",
pages = "36--41",
journal = "Parkinsonism & Related Disorders",
issn = "1353-8020",
publisher = "Elsevier BV",

}

TY - JOUR

T1 - Medium-term prognosis of an incident cohort of parkinsonian patients compared to controls

AU - Fielding, S.

AU - MacLeod, A. D.

AU - Counsell, C. E.

N1 - Funding This work was supported by Parkinson's UK (grant numbers G0502, G0914), BMA Doris Hillier Award, the BUPA Foundation, NHS Grampian Endowments, RS MacDonald Trust.

PY - 2016/11

Y1 - 2016/11

N2 - BackgroundThe best data on prognosis comes from population-based incident cohorts but few such cohorts exist for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism.MethodsThe PINE study is a prospective follow-up study of an incident cohort of people with degenerative or vascular parkinsonism and age-sex matched controls. Participants have annual follow-up from diagnosis until death with review of primary/secondary care records and linkage to the UK death register. Data are collected on survival, disability (dependency on others for activities of daily living) and institutionalization. Research criteria are used to guide the clinical diagnosis, which is updated annually. We compared all-cause mortality, disability and institutionalization in patients (subdivided by diagnosis) and controls, adjusted for important confounders.Results323 incident parkinsonian patients (199 Parkinson's disease, 124 atypical parkinsonism, mean age at diagnosis 75yrs) and 262 controls (mean age 75yrs) had 1349 and 1334 person-years follow-up respectively (maximum follow-up 10 years). All outcomes were worse in parkinsonian patients than controls, especially in atypical parkinsonism (adjusted mortality hazards ratios Parkinson's disease 2.49, 95%CI 1.72–3.58, atypical parkinsonism, 6.85, 95%CI 4.78–9.81). Median survival times for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism were 7.8 and 2.7 years respectively but were very age-dependent. At three years the rates of death or dependency were controls 21%, Parkinson's disease 46%, atypical parkinsonism 96% whilst overall institutionalization rates were 5%, 15% and 55% respectively.ConclusionThe prognosis of Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism in this unselected incident cohort was significantly worse than previously reported. This has important implications for patient management.

AB - BackgroundThe best data on prognosis comes from population-based incident cohorts but few such cohorts exist for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism.MethodsThe PINE study is a prospective follow-up study of an incident cohort of people with degenerative or vascular parkinsonism and age-sex matched controls. Participants have annual follow-up from diagnosis until death with review of primary/secondary care records and linkage to the UK death register. Data are collected on survival, disability (dependency on others for activities of daily living) and institutionalization. Research criteria are used to guide the clinical diagnosis, which is updated annually. We compared all-cause mortality, disability and institutionalization in patients (subdivided by diagnosis) and controls, adjusted for important confounders.Results323 incident parkinsonian patients (199 Parkinson's disease, 124 atypical parkinsonism, mean age at diagnosis 75yrs) and 262 controls (mean age 75yrs) had 1349 and 1334 person-years follow-up respectively (maximum follow-up 10 years). All outcomes were worse in parkinsonian patients than controls, especially in atypical parkinsonism (adjusted mortality hazards ratios Parkinson's disease 2.49, 95%CI 1.72–3.58, atypical parkinsonism, 6.85, 95%CI 4.78–9.81). Median survival times for Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism were 7.8 and 2.7 years respectively but were very age-dependent. At three years the rates of death or dependency were controls 21%, Parkinson's disease 46%, atypical parkinsonism 96% whilst overall institutionalization rates were 5%, 15% and 55% respectively.ConclusionThe prognosis of Parkinson's disease and atypical parkinsonism in this unselected incident cohort was significantly worse than previously reported. This has important implications for patient management.

KW - Parkinson's disease

KW - Parkinsonian disorders

KW - prognosis

KW - cohort study

U2 - 10.1016/j.parkreldis.2016.08.010

DO - 10.1016/j.parkreldis.2016.08.010

M3 - Article

VL - 32

SP - 36

EP - 41

JO - Parkinsonism & Related Disorders

JF - Parkinsonism & Related Disorders

SN - 1353-8020

ER -