Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://hdl.handle.net/2440/127265
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dc.contributor.authorZhou, X.en
dc.contributor.authorvan der Werf, J.en
dc.contributor.authorCarson-Chahhoud, K.en
dc.contributor.authorNi, G.en
dc.contributor.authorMcGrath, J.en
dc.contributor.authorHyppönen, E.en
dc.contributor.authorLee, S.H.en
dc.date.issued2020en
dc.identifier.citationJournal of the American Heart Association, 2020; 9(8):e015661-1-e015661-16,[42]en
dc.identifier.issn2047-9980en
dc.identifier.issn2047-9980en
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/2440/127265-
dc.description.abstractBackground: Both genetic and nongenetic factors can predispose individuals to cardiovascular risk. Finding ways to alter these predispositions is important for cardiovascular disease prevention. Methods and Results: We used a novel whole‐genome approach to estimate the genetic and nongenetic effects on—and hence their predispositions to—cardiovascular risk and determined whether they vary with respect to lifestyle factors such as physical activity, smoking, alcohol consumption, and dietary intake. We performed analyses on the ARIC (Atherosclerosis Risk in Communities) Study (N=6896–7180) and validated findings using the UKBB (UK Biobank, N=14 076–34 538). Lifestyle modulation was evident for many cardiovascular traits such as body mass index and resting heart rate. For example, alcohol consumption modulated both genetic and nongenetic effects on body mass index, whereas smoking modulated nongenetic effects on heart rate, pulse pressure, and white blood cell count. We also stratified individuals according to estimated genetic and nongenetic effects that are modulated by lifestyle factors and showed distinct phenotype–lifestyle relationships across the stratified groups. Finally, we showed that neglecting lifestyle modulations of cardiovascular traits would on average reduce single nucleotide polymorphism heritability estimates of these traits by a small yet significant amount, primarily owing to the overestimation of residual variance. Conclusions: Lifestyle changes are relevant to cardiovascular disease prevention. Individual differences in the genetic and nongenetic effects that are modulated by lifestyle factors, as shown by the stratified group analyses, implies a need for personalized lifestyle interventions. In addition, single nucleotide polymorphism–based heritability of cardiovascular traits without accounting for lifestyle modulations could be underestimated.en
dc.description.statementofresponsibilityXuan Zhou, Julius van der Werf, Kristin Carson-Chahhoud, Guiyan Ni, John McGrath, Elina Hyppönen, S. Hong Leeen
dc.language.isoenen
dc.publisherWileyen
dc.rights© 2020 The Authors. Published on behalf of the American Heart Association, Inc., by Wiley. This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.en
dc.subjectCardiovascular traits; genotype–lifestyle interaction; lifestyle; residual–lifestyle interaction; whole-genome approachen
dc.titleWhole-genome approach discovers novel genetic and nongenetic variance components modulated by lifestyle for cardiovascular healthen
dc.typeJournal articleen
dc.identifier.rmid1000021669en
dc.identifier.doi10.1161/JAHA.119.015661en
dc.relation.granthttp://purl.org/au-research/grants/nhmrc/1080157en
dc.relation.granthttp://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP160102126en
dc.relation.granthttp://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/DP190100766en
dc.relation.granthttp://purl.org/au-research/grants/arc/FT160100229en
dc.identifier.pubid533885-
pubs.library.collectionMedicine publicationsen
pubs.library.teamDS14en
pubs.verification-statusVerifieden
pubs.publication-statusPublisheden
Appears in Collections:Medicine publications

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