000079085 001__ 79085
000079085 005__ 20190515142818.0
000079085 0247_ $$2doi$$a10.1016/j.regg.2017.07.001
000079085 0248_ $$2sideral$$a106478
000079085 037__ $$aART-2018-106478
000079085 041__ $$aspa
000079085 100__ $$aGracia-Rebled, A.C.
000079085 245__ $$aInfluencia de la ocupación en el deterioro cognitivo libre de demencia en una muestra de sujetos mayores de 55 años de Zaragoza
000079085 260__ $$c2018
000079085 5060_ $$aAccess copy available to the general public$$fUnrestricted
000079085 5203_ $$aIntroduction: The prevalence of cognitive impairment with no dementia (CIND) varies between 5.1% and 35.9%, increasing between 65 and 85 years. The CIND increases the risk of dementia. Factors such as education, occupation, and social activities are associated with the risk of cognitive impairment. The main objective of this study was to analyse the association between the main occupation developed throughout life and CIND in a general population sample of over 55 years. 
Methods: In wave I of the ZARADEMP Project, a sample (n = 4803) of people over 55 years was interviewed. CIND measurement was obtained through the Mini Mental State Examination. Occupational activity data were recoded into white collar, blue collar, homemakers, and farmers. The association between the occupation variables and CIND was estimated using the odds ratio, and 95% confidence intervals using logistic regression equations. 
Results: The prevalence of CIND in the sample was 28.2%. As regards white collar workers, the CIND diagnosis odds was 53% higher for blue collar workers, 77% higher for women who were homemakers and almost twice for farmers, after controlling for socio-demographic, behavioural and clinical variables. All results were statistically significant. 
Conclusions: CIND frequency is influenced by the previous occupation of the subjects. An occupation with higher intellectual requirements can help keep cognitive functions intact for longer.
000079085 536__ $$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/DGA/FSE$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/G03-128$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/01-0255$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/03-0815$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/06-0617$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/94-1562$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/97-1321E$$9info:eu-repo/grantAgreement/ES/ISCIII/FIS/98-0103
000079085 540__ $$9info:eu-repo/semantics/openAccess$$aby-nc-nd$$uhttp://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/3.0/es/
000079085 655_4 $$ainfo:eu-repo/semantics/article$$vinfo:eu-repo/semantics/acceptedVersion
000079085 700__ $$0(orcid)0000-0001-9069-2167$$aSantabárbara, J.$$uUniversidad de Zaragoza
000079085 700__ $$0(orcid)0000-0002-3360-7015$$aLopez-Anton, R.$$uUniversidad de Zaragoza
000079085 700__ $$0(orcid)0000-0002-9240-0778$$aTomas, C.$$uUniversidad de Zaragoza
000079085 700__ $$0(orcid)0000-0002-1252-2397$$aLobo, E.$$uUniversidad de Zaragoza
000079085 700__ $$0(orcid)0000-0001-6836-1222$$aMarcos, G.$$uUniversidad de Zaragoza
000079085 700__ $$0(orcid)0000-0002-9098-655X$$aLobo, A.$$uUniversidad de Zaragoza
000079085 7102_ $$11006$$2255$$aUniversidad de Zaragoza$$bDpto. Fisiatría y Enfermería$$cÁrea Enfermería
000079085 7102_ $$14009$$2730$$aUniversidad de Zaragoza$$bDpto. Psicología y Sociología$$cÁrea Psicología Básica
000079085 7102_ $$11007$$2745$$aUniversidad de Zaragoza$$bDpto. Medicina, Psiqu. y Derm.$$cArea Psiquiatría
000079085 7102_ $$11008$$2615$$aUniversidad de Zaragoza$$bDpto. Microb.Med.Pr.,Sal.Públ.$$cÁrea Medic.Prevent.Salud Públ.
000079085 773__ $$g53, 3 (2018), 134-140$$pRev. esp. geriatr. gerontol.$$tRevista Espanola de Geriatria y Gerontologia$$x0211-139X
000079085 8564_ $$s325123$$uhttps://zaguan.unizar.es/record/79085/files/texto_completo.pdf$$yPostprint
000079085 8564_ $$s96454$$uhttps://zaguan.unizar.es/record/79085/files/texto_completo.jpg?subformat=icon$$xicon$$yPostprint
000079085 909CO $$ooai:zaguan.unizar.es:79085$$particulos$$pdriver
000079085 951__ $$a2019-05-15-12:20:39
000079085 980__ $$aARTICLE