Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/2440/106090
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Type: Journal article
Title: Awareness of pre-diabetes or diabetes and associated factors in people with psychosis
Author: Foley, D.
Mackinnon, A.
Morgan, V.
Watts, G.
Castle, D.
Waterreus, A.
Galletly, C.
Citation: Schizophrenia Bulletin, 2016; 42(5):1280-1289
Publisher: Oxford University Press
Issue Date: 2016
ISSN: 0586-7614
1745-1701
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Debra L. Foley, Andrew Mackinnon, Vera A. Morgan, Gerald F. Watts, David J. Castle, Anna Waterreus, Cherrie A. Galletly
Abstract: Objective: To estimate awareness of pre-diabetes or type 2 diabetes and associated factors in people with psychosis, a known high-risk group. Methods: Cross sectional analysis of a national sample with psychosis who were aged 18–64 years, gave a fasting blood sample ( n = 1155), had pre-diabetes or diabetes based on testing ( n = 359) and reported if they knew they had high blood sugar or diabetes at survey ( n = 356). Logistic regression was used to identify factors associated with awareness of pre-diabetes or diabetes prior to testing. Results: The prevalence of pre-diabetes (19.0% 219/1153) or type 2 diabetes (12.1%, 140/1153) was 31.1% (359/1153); 45% (160/356) were known prior to testing. Factors associated with detection were higher fasting blood glucose, older age, a perception of poor health, severe obesity, dyslipidaemia or treatment with a lipid regulating drug, a family history of diabetes, Aboriginal or Torres Strait Islander descent, decreased cognitive functioning, regional economic disadvantage, treatment with an antihypertensive drug, and an elevated 5-year risk for cardiovascular disease. The prevalence of undiagnosed pre-diabetes/diabetes was highest in those aged 25–34 years at 34.2%. Conclusions: Clinical detection of pre-diabetes or diabetes in people with psychosis was strongly dependent on established risk factors for type 2 diabetes in the population but not on current antipsychotic drug treatment or psychiatric case management which should ensure regular screening. Screening must become a clinical priority and should not wait until age 40.
Keywords: Psychosis; metabolic disorders; diabetes treatment; patient knowledge
Rights: © The Author 2016. Published by Oxford University Press on behalf of the Maryland Psychiatric Research Center. All rights reserved.
DOI: 10.1093/schbul/sbw027
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