MacKinnon, Wilkinson, Clarke et al 2018 Systematic review PF PA in predialysis CKD Ther Adv Chr Dis_Final Accepted Version.pdf (538.11 kB)
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The association of physical function and physical activity with all-cause mortality and adverse clinical outcomes in non-dialysis chronic kidney disease: a systematic review.

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journal contribution
posted on 04.06.2018, 13:56 by Heather J. MacKinnon, Thomas J. Wilkinson, Amy L. Clarke, Douglas W. Gould, Thomas F. O’Sullivan, Soteris Xenophontos, Emma L. Watson, Sally J. Singh, Alice C. Smith
Objective: People with non-dialysis dependent chronic kidney disease (CKD) and renal transplant recipients (RTR) have compromised physical function and reduced physical activity (PA) levels. Whilst established in healthy older adults and other chronic diseases, this association remains underexplored in CKD. We aimed to review the existing research investigating poor physical function and PA with clinical outcome in non-dialysis CKD. Data sources: Electronic databases (PubMed, MEDLINE, EMBASE, Web of Science, Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials) were searched until December 2017 for cohort studies reporting objective/subjective measures of PA/physical function and the associations with adverse clinical outcomes/all-cause mortality for patients with non-dialysis chronic kidney disease stages 1 to 5 and RTR. The protocol was registered on the International Prospective Register of Systematic Reviews (PROSPERO) (CRD42016039060). Review methods: Study quality was assessed using the Newcastle-Ottawa Scale and the Agency for Healthcare and Research Quality (AHRQ) standards. Results: 29 studies were included; 12 reporting on physical function and 17 on PA. Only 8 studies were conducted with RTR. The majority were classified as “Good” according to the AHRQ standards. Although not appropriate for meta-analysis due to variance in the outcome measures reported, a coherent pattern was seen with higher mortality rates and/or prevalence of adverse clinical events associated with lower PA and physical function levels, irrespective of the measurement tool used. Sources of bias included incomplete description of participant flow through the study and over-reliance on self-report measures. Conclusions: In non-dialysis CKD, survival rates correlate with greater PA and physical function levels. Further trials are required to investigate causality and the effectiveness of physical function/physical activity interventions in improving outcomes. Future work should identify standard assessment protocols for PA and physical function.

Funding

This report is independent research supported by the National Institute for Health Research Leicester Biomedical Research Centre and the NIHR Collaboration for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care East Midlands (CLAHRC EM). We also gratefully acknowledge additional funding from The Stoneygate Trust.

History

Citation

Therapeutic Advances in Chronic Disease, 2018, 9(11), pp. 209-226

Author affiliation

/Organisation/COLLEGE OF LIFE SCIENCES/School of Medicine/Department of Infection, Immunity and Inflammation

Version

AM (Accepted Manuscript)

Published in

Therapeutic Advances in Chronic Disease

Publisher

SAGE Publications (UK and US)

issn

2040-6223

eissn

2040-6231

Acceptance date

30/05/2018

Copyright date

2018

Available date

12/09/2019

Publisher version

https://journals.sagepub.com/doi/full/10.1177/2040622318785575

Language

en