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Clinical research
Logistic regression model to predict chronic obstructive pulmonary disease exacerbation

Mostafa Ghanei
,
Jafar Aslani
,
Mahdi AzizAbadi-Farahani
,
Shervin Assari
,
Ali Reza Saadat

Arch Med Sci 2007; 3, 4: 360-366
Online publish date: 2008/01/09
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Introduction
Chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) is one of the leading causes of death worldwide, and the fourth most common cause of death in the United Stated [1-3]. It has been estimated that COPD will become the third leading cause of mortality in the world by the year 2020 [4]. The prevalence of this condition has been reported at about 3% in India [5], 7% in the US [6], 8% in Sweden [7], 9% in Spain [8], and 23% in England [9]. COPD is usually accompanied by frequent bouts of disease exacerbation, characterized by deterioration of respiratory symptoms such as dyspnoea, cough and sputum production [2, 3, 10]. Such acute exacerbations in CODP patients often lead to repeated rehospitalization, which makes up an important part of the health service for these subjects. Disease exacerbations damage health status [11], increase mortality [12], and impose a financial burden on the health care system [13]. More than 200,000 annual hospitalizations have been reported from the United Kingdom, with each patient occupying a hospital bed for an average duration of 10 days [14]. The financial burden of such annual hospitalizations has been reported at about 846,000 Ł [15]. Based on the National Medical Expenditure Survey in the US, over 70% of the money spent on COPD patients is related to their hospitalizations and care in an emergency setting [16]. Previous studies have shown the role of some factors in rehospitalization in COPD patients, among which are poor lung function [17-19], old age [19], low quality of life [11, 20], low physical activity [17, 20], previous disease exacerbations [11], previous hospitalizations [17, 18], being under prescription of long-term oxygen therapy [18], systemic and pulmonary hypertension [21], use of inhaled corticosteroids [22], and mental disorders such as anxiety and depression [10]. However, some studies have reported quite opposite results, reporting no role for pulmonary function [20, 21, 23] in terms of forced expiratory volume in one second (FEV1), old age [21], use of placebo or even medications [24] and mental disorders [25] in the risk of rehospitalization. On the other hand, few studies are available that have investigated more than one risk factor for disease exacerbation in COPD [18, 21]. Thus, there is still a paucity of information on the topic of predicting factors and determinants of disease exacerbation in COPD. This study aimed to explore the predictors for disease exacerbation in COPD patients.
Material and methods
In a prospective setting, a total of 157 COPD patients were selected through systematic sampling from the patients admitted to the Chest Clinic of Baqiyatallah Hospital during the first half of the year 2006. Inclusion criteria were COPD, established in accordance with the clinical definition of the disease, age higher than 40 years, and the state of being current/ex-smokers. Exclusion criteria were set as having a history of asthma, being under oxygen therapy, recent history of myocardial infarction, heart failure, or cardiac arrhythmia. Subjects were followed for 12 months for the occurrence of any acute exacerbation in their condition. An acute exacerbation was defined as worsening in respiratory symptoms that required hospital admission. Demographic data [gender, age, marital status, monthly income (less than 200 $ US, and equal to or higher than 200 $ US), education (below diploma and diploma or higher)], weight, height, spirometric findings [predicted vital capacity (VC predicted), FEV1 predicted, predicted forced vital capacity (FVC predicted)], the presence of physical comorbidity (assessed by Ifudu index), and the presence of anxiety or depression [evaluated by the Hospital Anxiety Depression Scale (HADS)] were recorded for all of the patients. Body mass index (BMI) was calculated for each subject by dividing weight in kilograms by height in metres squared. Ifudu comorbidity index – initially designed for patients under haemodialysis – is a numerical scale which measures comorbidity in patients and has 14 components for the evaluation of patients’ health care history. The systems evaluated in this scale are as follows: 1) stable angina or myocardial infarction (ischaemic heart diseases), 2) other cardiovascular problems (hypertension, congestive heart failure, cardiomyopathy, and other non-ischaemic diseases), 3) chronic respiratory diseases including asthma or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD), 4) autonomic neuropathy (gastroparesis, diarrhoea, cystopathy, obstipation, orthostatic hypotension), 5) other neurological problems (including cerebrovascular accident or brain attacks), 6) neuromuscular disorders (as well as musculoskeletal diseases), 7) infections including AIDS, 8) pancreas and biliary diseases (hepatitis, hepatic disorder, pancreatic enzyme defect), 9) haematological disorders (excluding anaemia), 10) low back pain, spine or joint disorders, 11) visual disorders (decreased visual acuity up to complete blindness), 12) limb amputation (from fingers to lower extremities), 13) mental or emotional illness, and 14) genitourinary diseases. Each component takes a score ranging from 0 (absence of comorbidity) to 3 (presence of severe comorbidity). Total comorbidity score would be the sum of the scores gained from each of the above components, where higher scores represent greater comorbidity [26]. Given that our patients had COPD and that we were assessing the presence of physical comorbidity, the 3rd and 13th component of the Ifudu questionnaire were not considered for the evaluation of comorbidities in our subjects. HADS is a questionnaire used to assess symptoms of anxiety and depression. HADS consists of two subscales, anxiety and depression, and it contains 14 items. Each item is scaled on a four-point scale from 0 to 3 (0 for absence of symptoms and 3 for the presence of severe symptoms), giving maximum scores of 21 for anxiety and depression. Scores below 11 are considered normal, while scores equal to or higher than 11 in any subscale signify abnormal symptoms [27]. HADS was validated for application in the Iranian population by Montazeri and coworkers in 2003 [28]. The HADS questionnaire has been routinely applied for the evaluation of anxiety and depression in different nations, and judged by the published articles, its use by researchers has quadrupled over the period between 1996 and 2002 [29].
Statistical analysis
Statistical analyses were performed using SPSS version 13 for Windows. Quantitative variables with normal distribution were defined by mean (± SD), and those with skewed distribution by median and 25 or 75 interquartiles. Qualitative variables were described using tables of frequency. Scores of anxiety, depression and comorbidity in patients who experienced exacerbation and those who did not were compared using Mann Whitney. Categorical variables were compared using chi-square test, and forward multivariate logistic regression was applied to determine the predictors of disease exacerbation. Statistical significance was set as p<0.05.
Results

Subjects
Men comprised 63% of the study group (n=98). Mean age of patients was 58.3±11.0 years (range, 30-79 years). A total of 139 (88%) subjects were married and 18 (12%) single. With regard to education, 125 (80%) patients were below high school diploma and 32 (20%) had diploma or higher degrees. Sixty-one (39%) subjects had a monthly income of less than 200 $, and 96 (61%) equal to or higher than 200 $. Mean BMI of subjects was 26.1±3.8 (range, 14.9-36.3 kg/m2). Median (25 and 75% inter-quartile range) comorbidity score was 3 (0-6) (range, 0-15). Mean values (range) of VC % predicted, FEV1 % predicted, and FVC % predicted were 83±12 (41-109), 77±15 (34-105), and 82±13 (43-109), respectively.
Exacerbation
During the 12-month follow-up, 87 (55%) patients were hospitalized due to exacerbation of their COPD.
Exacerbation associated factors
There was a significant association between the frequency of disease exacerbation and monthly income, with low income subjects suffering from more exacerbations (p=0.001). Subjects who had been hospitalized for COPD exacerbation had marginally greater scores of comorbidity [3 (0-6) vs. 3 (0-6), p=0.075], and significantly higher scores of anxiety [14 (12-17) vs. 12 (10-15), p=0.008] and depression [12 (10-15) vs. 11 (9-13), p=0.039] compared with subjects who had not. No significant link was found between disease exacerbation and gender, age, marital status, educational level or BMI (p>0.05). No significant difference was noted between patients with exacerbation and patients without exacerbation with regard to the values of VC, FEV1 and FVC predicted (p>0.05) (Table I). Of all the different comorbidities, non-ischaemic cardiovascular problems (such as hypertension, congestive heart failure and cardiomyopathy) were correlated with exacerbation. Ischaemic heart diseases (such as stable angina or myocardial infarction) and haematological disorders, however, were marginally correlated with COPD exacerbation. None of the other somatic comorbidities was correlated with COPD exacerbation (Table II).
Predictors for COPD exacerbation
Monthly income, comorbidity score and depression were independent predictors for re-admission in the multivariable analysis (Table III). To predict the exacerbation in COPD patients, the following model can be used: Logit (exacerbation) = (1.28 × monthly income) + + (0.1 × comorbidity score) + (0.11 × HADS depression score) – 1.79. Logit (readmission) = ln{P(readmission)/[1 – P(readmission)]}. The probability of rehospitalization divided by the probability of lack of rehospitalization is in fact the risk ratio for readmission. The above formula predicts the Neperian logarithm (ln) of the risk of readmission. The constant figures in this formula are positive, which means the chance of readmission increases with increasing values of the three variables, i.e. income, comorbidity and depression.
Discussion
This research is one of the few studies [18, 21] that have explored the influence of demographic, spirometric and psychological factors, and concomitant comorbidities on disease exacerbation in COPD patients, in a developing country, with its own recourse limitations. We showed that out of gender, age, marital status, monthly income, education, BMI, spirometric indices, comorbidity score, anxiety and depression, only income, comorbidity and depression could predict the risk of exacerbation of COPD patients. To date, results from different studies have been quite variable. Former reports have pointed to the effect of pulmonary function [17-19], quality of life [11, 20], physical activity [17, 20], history of previous exacerbations [11], prior account of hospitalization [17, 18], being under long-term oxygen therapy [18], systemic and pulmonary hypertension [21] on disease exacerbation in COPD. In agreement with this study, several authors have shown that gender and age have no predictive role in this regard [11, 18, 20, 21]. The study by Miravitlles et al., however, showed that older age is an important predictor for disease exacerbation [19]. One explanation for such different results on the effect of age is probably that sample sizes are different, and so are demographic characteristics of them, say, average age. Another reason could be different definitions that authors have used for disease exacerbation in their studies, as Madison and Irwin previously suggested [30]. In the current study, the definition we applied for disease exacerbation was in line with several previous reports [20, 21, 23]. Similar to some previous studies [20, 21, 23], we could not find any association between pulmonary function – assessed by FEV1 – and the risk of hospitalization due to disease exacerbation. Nonetheless, there are reports that FEV1 can predict the risk of COPD exacerbation and hence hospitalization [17-19]. Such diversity in this finding may be the result of the limited number of patients in some studies [21, 23], or the result of treating FEV1 as a categorical variable rather than continuous [21, 31]. Contrary to this study, some researchers have shown that low BMI can predict a higher risk of disease exacerbation and hospitalization [18, 21] and can affect the prognosis of COPD patients [32]. In our study, only the severity of depression, and not anxiety, predicted the possibility of COPD exacerbation. Dahlen and Janson, studying 43 asthmatic and COPD patients, found that anxiety and depression were related to the outcome of emergency treatment [33]. The study by Stehr and colleagues on 33 male COPD patients showed that some psychological factors, such as negative attitude about disease prognosis, were more common in patients who suffered from relapse in their disease [34-41]. Lack of motivation and helplessness, which are linked to depression, may affect adherence to psychiatric, medical and rehabilitation recommendations [41]. Worse symptoms and activities (even after controlling for chronicity and severity of COPD, comorbidities, and behavioural, psychosocial and socioeconomic variables) in depressed COPD patients [39] may explain this difference. The presence of psychological problems in COPD patients is known to be linked with advanced age [35] and cigarette smoking; hence, we may be able to conclude that mental disorders are indirectly related to COPD exacerbations [38]. A cohort of COPD patients reported that poor baseline psychological distress of the patient is associated with greater reduction in FEV1, and more severe development of chronic bronchitis, bronchial infection and symptoms of breathlessness [40]. Unfortunately, the proper diagnosis and treatment of a concurrent psychiatric complication of COPD may be missed when COPD patients are treated in medical clinics. So far, only a few intervention studies have been conducted. Nonetheless, results suggest that the treatment of concurrent psychiatric disorders leads to an improvement in the physical as well as psychological state of the patient [42, 43]. Regarding the association between low income and exacerbation in our study, a literature review highlights poverty and poor socioeconomic level not only as risk factors for COPD [44, 45] but also as main contributors to the exacerbation [46] and mortality [47] of COPD patients. The mechanism may be more than just the patients’ compliance [48]; it seems to be related to poorer health behaviours [49]. Therefore, governmental strategies for poor COPD patients to minimize their out-of-pocket prescription expenses through drug cost-sharing policies may be effective. This co-payment can significantly reduce the burden on low-income patients [50, 51]. We acknowledge some limitations of this study. We did not assess some other potential risk factors for disease exacerbation, such as number of previous hospitalizations. The limited number of patients is probably another weakness to this study. In conclusions, the study shows that monthly income, concomitant physical comorbidity and depression are the predictors of disease exacerbation in COPD in Iran. These predicting factors for disease exacerbation are what health policy makers in our country with limitations in resources should seriously consider.
Acknowledgments
This study was fully supported and funded by Baqiyatallah Medical Sciences University.
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