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Effects of Mindfulness Yoga vs Stretching and Resistance Training Exercises on Anxiety and Depression for People With Parkinson Disease A Randomized Clinical Trial

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (7)

IMPORTANCE Clinical practice guidelines support exercise for patients with Parkinson disease (PD), but to our knowledge, no randomized clinical trials have tested whether yoga is superior to conventional physical exercises for stress and symptom management. OBJECTIVE To compare the effects of a mindfulness yoga program vs stretching and resistance training exercise (SRTE) on psychological distress, physical health, spiritual well-being, and health-related quality of life (HRQOL) in patients with mild-to-moderate PD. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS An assessor-masked, randomized clinical trial using the intention-to-treat principle was conducted at 4 community rehabilitation centers in Hong Kong between December 1, 2016, and May 31, 2017. A total of 187 adults (aged >= 18 years) with a clinical diagnosis of idiopathic PD who were able to stand unaided and walk with or without an assistive device were enrolled via convenience sampling. Eligible participants were randomized 1:1 to mindfulness yoga or SRTE. INTERVENTIONS Mindfulness yoga was delivered in 90-minute groups and SRTE were delivered in 60-minute groups for 8 weeks. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Primary outcomes included anxiety and depressive symptoms assessed using the Hospital Anxiety and Depression Scale. Secondary outcomes included severity of motor symptoms (Movement Disorder Society Unified Parkinson's Disease Rating Scale [MDS-UPDRS], Part III motor score), mobility, spiritual well-being in terms of perceived hardship and equanimity, and HRQOL. Assessments were done at baseline, 8 weeks (T1), and 20 weeks (T2). RESULTS The 138 participants included 65 men (47.1%) with a mean (SD) age of 63.7 (8.7) years and a mean (SD) MDS-UPDRS score of 33.3 (15.3). Generalized estimating equation analyses revealed that the yoga group had significantly better improvement in outcomes than the SRTE group, particularly for anxiety (time-by-group interaction, T1: beta, -1.79 [95% CI, -2.85 to -0.69; P=.001]; T2: beta, -2.05 [95% CI, -3.02 to -1.08; P<.001]), depression (T1: beta, -2.75 [95% CI, -3.17 to -1.35; P<.001]); T2: beta, -2.75 [95% CI, -3.71 to -1.79; P<.001]), perceived hardship (T1: beta, -0.92 [95% CI, -1.25 to -0.61; P<.001]; T2: beta, -0.76 [95% CI, -1.12 to -0.40; P<.001]), perceived equanimity (T1: beta, 1.11 [95% CI, 0.79-1.42; P<.001]; T2: beta, 1.19 [95% CI, 0.82-1.56; P<.001]), and disease-specific HRQOL (T1: beta, -7.77 [95% CI, -11.61 to -4.38; P<.001]; T2: beta, -7.99 [95% CI, -11.61 to -4.38; P<.001]). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE Among patients with mild-to-moderate PD, the mindfulness yoga program was found to be as effective as SRTE in improving motor dysfunction and mobility, with the additional benefits of a reduction in anxiety and depressive symptoms and an increase in spiritual well-being and HRQOL.

IF:12.32

Combined Cerebral Microbleeds With Lacunar Infarctions in Familial Cerebral Cavernous Malformations

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (9)

This case report describes a 62-year-old man who presented with dizziness, right-sided numbness, and mild weakness for 10 days.

IF:12.32

Orofacial Dyskinesia in a Young Man

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (12)

A 30-year-old man presents with involuntary orofaciolingual movements for 7 years and unsteady gait for 2 months. What is your diagnosis?

IF:12.32

Clinical Effectiveness of Direct Oral Anticoagulants vs Warfarin in Older Patients With Atrial Fibrillation and Ischemic Stroke Findings From the Patient-Centered Research Into Outcomes Stroke Patients Prefer and Effectiveness Research (PROSPER) Study

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (10)

IMPORTANCE Current guidelines recommend direct oral anticoagulants (DOACs) over warfarin for stroke prevention in patients with atrial fibrillation (AF) who are at high risk. Despite demonstrated efficacy in clinical trials, real-world data of DOACs vs warfarin for secondary prevention in patients with ischemic stroke are largely based on administrative claims or have not focused on patient-centered outcomes. OBJECTIVE To examine the clinical effectiveness of DOACs (dabigatran, rivaroxaban, or apixaban) vs warfarin after ischemic stroke in patients with AF. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS This cohort study included patients who were 65 years or older, had AF, were anticoagulation naive, and were discharged from 1041 Get With The Guidelines-Stroke-associated hospitals for acute ischemic stroke between October 2011 and December 2014. Data were linked to Medicare claims for long-term outcomes (up to December 2015). Analyses were completed in July 2018. EXPOSURES DOACs vs warfarin prescription at discharge. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES The primary outcomes were home time, a patient-centered measure defined as the total number of days free from death and institutional care after discharge, and major adverse cardiovascular events. A propensity score-overlap weighting method was used to account for differences in observed characteristics between groups. RESULTS Of 11662 survivors of acute ischemic stroke (median [interquartile range] age, 80 [74-86] years), 4041 (34.7%) were discharged with DOACs and 7621 with warfarin. Except for National Institutes of Health Stroke Scale scores (median [interquartile range], 4 [1-9] vs 5 [2-11]), baseline characteristics were similar between groups. Patients discharged with DOACs (vs warfarin) had more days at home (mean [SD], 287.2 [114.7] vs 263.0 [127.3] days; adjusted difference, 15.6 [99% CI, 9.0-22.1] days) during the first year postdischarge and were less likely to experience major adverse cardiovascular events (adjusted hazard ratio [aHR], 0.89 [99% CI, 0.83-0.96]). Also, in patients receiving DOACs, there were fewer deaths (aHR, 0.88 [95% CI, 0.82-0.95]; P < .001), all-cause readmissions (aHR, 0.93 [95% CI, 0.88-0.97]; P = .003), cardiovascular readmissions (aHR, 0.92 [95% CI, 0.86-0.99]; P = .02), hemorrhagic strokes (aHR, 0.69 [95% CI, 0.50-0.95]; P = .02), and hospitalizations with bleeding (aHR, 0.89 [95% CI, 0.81-0.97]; P = .009) but a higher risk of gastrointestinal bleeding (aHR, 1.14 [95% CI, 1.01-1.30]; P = .03). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE In patients with acute ischemic stroke and AF, DOAC use at discharge was associated with better long-term outcomes relative to warfarin.

IF:12.32

Association of Lifespan Cognitive Reserve Indicator With Dementia Risk in the Presence of Brain Pathologies

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (10)

IMPORTANCE Evidence on the association of lifespan cognitive reserve (CR) with dementia is limited, and the strength of this association in the presence of brain pathologies is unknown. OBJECTIVE To examine the association of lifespan CR with dementia risk, taking brain pathologies into account. DESIGN, SETTING, AND PARTICIPANTS This study used data from 2022 participants in the Rush Memory and Aging Project, an ongoing community-based cohort study with annual follow-up from 1997 to 2018 (mean follow-up, 6 years; maximum follow-up, 20 years). After excluding 420 individuals who had prevalent dementia, missing data on CR, or dropped out, 1602 dementia-free adults were identified at baseline and evaluated to detect incident dementia. During follow-up, 611 died and underwent autopsies. Data were analyzed from May to September 2018. EXPOSURES Information on CR factors (education; early-life, midlife, and late-life cognitive activities; and social activities in late life) was obtained at baseline. Based on these factors, lifespan CR scores were captured using a latent variable from a structural equation model and was divided into tertiles (lowest, middle, and highest). MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Dementia was diagnosed following international criteria. Neuropathologic evaluations for Alzheimer disease and other brain pathologies were performed in autopsied participants. The association of lifespan CR with dementia or brain pathologies was estimated using Cox regression models or logistic regression. RESULTS Of the 1602 included participants, 1216 (75.9%) were women, and the mean (SD) age was 79.6 (7.5) years. During follow-up, 386 participants developed dementia (24.1%), including 357 participants with Alzheimer disease-related dementia (22.3%). The multiadjusted hazards ratios (HRs) of dementia were 0.77 (95% CI, 0.59-0.99) for participants in the middle CR score tertile and 0.61 (95% CI, 0.47-0.81) for those in the highest CR score tertile compared with those in the lowest CR score tertile. In autopsied participants, CR was not associated with most brain pathologies, and the association of CR with dementia remained significant after additional adjustment for brain pathologies (HR, 0.60; 95% CI, 0.42-0.86). The highest CR score tertile was associated with a reduction in dementia risk, even among participants with high Alzheimer disease pathology (HR, 0.57; 95% CI, 0.37-0.87) and any gross infarcts (HR, 0.34; 95% CI, 0.18-0.62). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE High lifespan CR is associated with a reduction in dementia risk, even in the presence of high brain pathologies. Our findings highlight the importance of lifespan CR accumulation in dementia prevention.

IF:12.32

Comparison of Clinical Care and In-Hospital Outcomes of Asian American and White Patients With Acute lschemic Stroke

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (4)

IMPORTANCE Although overall stroke incidence and mortality in the United States is improving, little is known about the characteristics and clinical outcomes of acute ischemic stroke in Asian American individuals. OBJECTIVE To compare the characteristics, care, and outcomes of Asian American and white patients with acute ischemic stroke. DESIGN, SETTING, PARTICIPANTS Retrospective analysis of Asian American and white patients admitted with a primary diagnosis of acute ischemic stroke to hospitals participating in the Get With The Guidelines-Stroke (GWTG-Stroke) program between April 1, 2004, and July 31, 2016. The GWTG-Stroke database is a prospectively collected stroke quality improvement registry sponsored by the American Heart Association/American Stroke Association. MAIN OUTCOMES AND MEASURES Multivariable logistic regression models assessed the association of Asian American race/ethnicity, dinical outcomes, and quality measures. RESULTS The study population of 1 772 299 patients (mean [SD] age, 72.4 [14.2] years; 51.3% female) consisted of 64 337 Asian American patients (3.6%) and 1 707 962 white patients (96.4%) admitted to 2171 GWTG-Stroke hospitals with acute ischemic stroke. After adjustment for patient and hospital variables, Asian American patients were seen with greater stroke severity compared with white patients (National Institutes of Health Stroke Scale [NIHSS] score :3-16) (odds ratio [OR], 1.35; 95% CI, 1.30-1.40; P < .001), manifested higher in-hospital mortality (OR, 1.14; 95% CI, 1.09-1.19; P < .001), had longer length of stay (OR, 1.17; 95% CI, 1.14-1.20; P < .001), and were less likely to ambulate independently at discharge (OR, 0.84; 95% CI, 0.79-0.90; P < .001). Although Asian American patients had fewer intravenous tissue plasminogen activator (IV tPA) administrations than white patients (OR, 0.95; 95% CI, 0.91-0.98; P = .003), they had more symptomatic hemorrhage after tPA (OR, 1.36; 95% CI, 1.20-1.55; P < .001) and overall post-tPA complications (OR, 1.31; 95% CI, 1.18-1.46; P < .001). Asian American patients had better quality measure adherence overall than white patients, including rehabilitation (OR, 1.27; 95% CI, 1.18-1.36; P < .001), door to tPA within 60 minutes (OR, 1.14; 95% CI, 1.06-1.22; P < .001), and intensive statin therapy (OR, 1.14; 95% CI, 1.10-1.18; P < .001). After adjustment for stroke severity, Asian American patients had lower in hospital mortality than white patients (OR, 0.95; 95% CI, 0.91 0.99; P = .008). CONCLUSIONS AND RELEVANCE Asian American patients manifested more severe ischemic strokes, were less likely to receive IV tPA, and had worse functional outcomes than white patients. These findings warrant additional research toward improving clinical outcomes for Asian American patients with acute ischemic stroke.

IF:12.32

Outcomes Associated With Clopidogrel-Aspirin Use in Minor Stroke or Transient Ischemic Attack A Pooled Analysis of Clopidogrel in High-Risk Patients With Acute Non-Disabling Cerebrovascular Events (CHANCE) and Platelet-Oriented Inhibition in New TIA and M

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (12)

Question What is the optimal duration of dual antiplatelet therapy for minor ischemic stroke or transient ischemic attack? Findings In this pooled analysis of 2 randomized clinical trials, early and short-term clopidogrel-aspirin treatment was associated with a reduction in the risk of major ischemic events without increasing the risk of major hemorrhage in patients with minor stroke or transient ischemic attack. The main net clinical benefit of dual antiplatelet therapy occurred within the first 21 days. Meaning This analysis suggests that, in patients with acute minor stroke or transient ischemic attack, dual antiplatelet therapy should be initiated as soon as possible, but preferably within 24 hours after symptom onset, and continued for a duration of 21 days. Importance Dual antiplatelet therapy with clopidogrel and aspirin is effective for secondary prevention after minor ischemic stroke or transient ischemic attack (TIA). Uncertainties remained about the optimal duration of dual antiplatelet therapy for minor stroke or TIA. Objective To obtain precise estimates of efficacy and risk of dual antiplatelet therapy after minor ischemic stroke or TIA. Design, Setting, and Participants This analysis pooled individual patient-level data from 2 large-scale randomized clinical trials that evaluated clopidogrel-aspirin as a treatment to prevent stroke after a minor stroke or high-risk TIA. The Clopidogrel in High-Risk Patients With Acute Non-Disabling Cerebrovascular Events (CHANCE) trial enrolled patients at 114 sites in China from October 1, 2009, to July 30, 2012. The Platelet-Oriented Inhibition in New TIA and Minor Ischemic Stroke (POINT) trial enrolled patients at 269 international sites from May 28, 2010, to December 19, 2017. Both were followed up for 90 days. Data analysis occurred from November 2018 to May 2019. Interventions In the 2 trials, patients with minor stroke or high-risk TIA were randomized to clopidogrel-aspirin or aspirin alone within 12 hours (POINT) or 24 hours (CHANCE) of symptom onset. Main Outcomes and Measures The primary efficacy outcome was a major ischemic event (ischemic stroke, myocardial infarction, or death from ischemic vascular causes). The primary safety outcome was major hemorrhage. Results The study enrolled 5170 patients (CHANCE) and 4881 patients (POINT). Analysis included individual data from 10051 patients (5016 in the clopidogrel-aspirin treatment group and 5035 in the control group) with a median age of 63.2 (interquartile range, 55.0-72.9) years; 6106 patients (60.8%) were male. Clopidogrel-aspirin treatment reduced the risk of major ischemic events at 90 days compared with aspirin alone (328 of 5016 [6.5%] vs 458 of 5035 [9.1%]; hazard ratio [HR], 0.70 [95% CI, 0.61-0.81]; P < .001), mainly within the first 21 days (263 of 5016 [5.2%] vs 391 of 5035 [7.8%]; HR, 0.66 [95% CI, 0.56-0.77]; P < .001), but not from day 22 to day 90. No evidence of heterogeneity of treatment outcome across trials or prespecified subgroups was observed. Major hemorrhages were more frequent in the clopidogrel-aspirin group, but the difference was nonsignificant. Conclusions and Relevance In this analysis of the POINT and CHANCE trials, the benefit of dual antiplatelet therapy appeared to be confined to the first 21 days after minor ischemic stroke or high-risk TIA. This pooled analysis combines data from 2 randomized clinical trials to estimate the efficacy and risk of dual antiplatelet therapy after minor ischemic stroke or transient ischemic attack.

IF:12.32

A Case of Muscle Twitching With Psoriasis

期刊: JAMA NEUROLOGY, 2019; 76 (9)

A 42-year-old man presents with a 2-month history of persistent muscle twitching in his abdomen and bilateral calves during wakefulness and sleep accompanied with excessive sweating, as well as mild bilateral lower extremity weakness after prolonged walking. What is your diagnosis?

IF:12.32

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