Inventaire d'enquêtes Demostaf

Information sur la citation

Type Revue - PLOS ONE
Titre Adherence to Cancer Prevention Guidelines in 18 African Countries
Auteur(s)
Volume 9
Numéro 8
Publication (Jour/Mois/Année) 2014
Numéros de page e105209
URL https://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371/journal.pone.0105209
Résumé
Background Cancer rates in Africa are projected to double by 2030 due to aging and increased exposure to cancer risk factors, including modifiable risk factors. We assessed adherence to 5 modifiable cancer risk factors across 18 African countries. Methods Data on adults 18 years and older were obtained from the 2002–2004 World Health Survey. Adherence to current World Cancer Research Fund guidelines on smoking, alcohol, body weight, physical activity, and nutrition was assessed. Adherence scores ranged from 0 (no guideline met) to 5 (all guidelines met). Determinants of adherence were assessed using multivariable linear regression adjusted for individual and country level characteristics. Results Across all countries, adherence to the guidelines among adults was high for smoking (72\%–99\%) and alcohol (85\%–100\%), but low for body weight (1.8\%–78\%), physical activity (3.4\%–84\%) and nutrition (1.4\%–61\%). Overall adherence score ranged from 2.32 in Mali to 3.72 in Comoros. In multivariable models, residing in low versus high SES households was associated with reduced adherence by 0.24 and 0.21 points for men and women respectively after adjusting for age, gender, education, and marital status (p{\textless}0.001). Every \% increase in GDP spent on health was associated with increased adherence by 0.03 in men and 0.09 in women (p{\textless}0.001). Conclusions The wide variation in adherence to cancer prevention guidelines observed across countries and between population sub-groups suggests the need for targeted public health efforts to improve behaviors related to body weight, physical activity and nutrition.

Études utilisées

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Akinyemiju, F, A McDonald, Tsui, and Greenlee. "Adherence to Cancer Prevention Guidelines in 18 African Countries." PLOS ONE 9, no. 8 (2014): e105209.
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