Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://ds.saudeindigena.icict.fiocruz.br/handle/bvs/6033
Title: Urbanization is Associated with Increased Trends in Cardiovascular Mortality Among Indigenous Populations: the PAI Study
Authors: Armstrong, Anderson da Costa
Ladeia, Ana Marice Teixeira
Marques, Juracy
Armstrong, Dinani Matoso Fialho de Oliveira
da Silva, Antonio Marconi Leandro
de Morais Junior, Jeová Cordeiro
Barral, Aldina
Correia, Luis Claudio Lemos
Barral-Netto, Manoel
Lima, João A. C.
Abstract: Background The cardiovascular risk burden among diverse indigenous populations is not totally known and may be influenced by lifestyle changes related to the urbanization process. Objectives To investigate the cardiovascular (CV) mortality profile of indigenous populations during a rapid urbanization process largely influenced by governmental infrastructure interventions in Northeast Brazil. Methods We assessed the mortality of indigenous populations (≥ 30 y/o) from 2007 to 2011 in Northeast Brazil (Bahia and Pernambuco states). Cardiovascular mortality was considered if the cause of death was in the ICD-10 CV disease group or if registered as sudden death. The indigenous populations were then divided into two groups according to the degree of urbanization based on anthropological criteria:, Group 1 - less urbanized tribes (Funi-ô, Pankararu, Kiriri, and Pankararé); and Group 2 - more urbanized tribes (Tuxá, Truká, and Tumbalalá). Mortality rates of highly urbanized cities (Petrolina and Juazeiro) in the proximity of indigenous areas were also evaluated. The analysis explored trends in the percentage of CV mortality for each studied population. Statistical significance was established for p value < 0.05. Results There were 1,333 indigenous deaths in tribes of Bahia and Pernambuco (2007-2011): 281 in Group 1 (1.8% of the 2012 group population) and 73 in Group 2 (3.7% of the 2012 group population), CV mortality of 24% and 37%, respectively (p = 0.02). In 2007-2009, there were 133 deaths in Group 1 and 44 in Group 2, CV mortality of 23% and 34%, respectively. In 2009-2010, there were 148 deaths in Group 1 and 29 in Group 2, CV mortality of 25% and 41%, respectively. Conclusions Urbanization appears to influence increases in CV mortality of indigenous peoples living in traditional tribes. Lifestyle and environmental changes due to urbanization added to suboptimal health care may increase CV risk in this population.
Keywords: Brazil
Health of Indigenous Peoples
Indians, South American
Cardiovascular Diseases/ mortality
Urbanization/trends
Social Change
Keywords: Saúde de Populações Indígenas
Região Nordeste
Pernambuco
Bahia
Pankararu
Fulni-ô
Truká
Funi-ô
Pankararé
Tumbalalá
Tuxá
DeCS: Brasil
Saúde de Populações Indígenas
Índios Sul-Americanos
Epidemiologia
Sistemas de Informação em Saúde
Doenças Crônicas não Transmissíveis
Transição Nutricional
Transição Epidemiológica
Mortalidade
Doenças Cardiovasculares
Mudança Social
Issue Date: 2018
Publisher: Sociedade Brasileira de Cardiologia
Citation: ARMSTRONG, Anderson da Costa; LADEIA, Ana Marice Teixeira; MARQUES, Juracy; ARMSTRONG, Dinani Matoso Fialho de Oliveira; SILVA, Antonio Marconi Leandro; MORAIS JUNIOR, Jeová Cordeiro; BARRAL, Aldina; CORREIA, Luis Claudio Lemos; BARRAL-NETTO, Manoel; LIMA, João A. C.. Urbanization is Associated with Increased Trends in Cardiovascular Mortality Among Indigenous Populations: the PAI Study. Arq Bras Cardiol., v. 110, n. 3, p. 240-245, 2018.
metadata.dc.identifier.doi: 10.5935/abc.20180026
ISSN: 0066-782X
Copyright: open access
Appears in Collections:EPI - Artigos de Periódicos

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