Does the oxidative stress play a role in the associations between outdoor air pollution and persistent asthma in adults? Findings from the EGEA study - Archive ouverte HAL Access content directly
Journal Articles Environmental Health Year : 2019

Does the oxidative stress play a role in the associations between outdoor air pollution and persistent asthma in adults? Findings from the EGEA study

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Zhen Li
  • Function : Author
  • PersonId : 769273
  • IdRef : 184926521

Abstract

Background: Evidences that oxidative stress plays a role in the associations between outdoor air pollution and asthma are growing. We aimed to study the role of plasma fluorescent oxidation products levels (FlOPs; an oxidative stress-related biomarker), as potential mediators, in the associations between outdoor air pollution and persistent asthma. Methods: Analyses were conducted in 204 adult asthmatics followed up in the French case-control and family study on asthma (EGEA; the Epidemiological study of the Genetic and Environmental factors of Asthma). Persistent asthma was defined as having current asthma at EGEA2 (baseline, 2003-2007) and EGEA3 (follow-up, 2011-2013). Exposures to nitrogen dioxide, nitrogen oxides, road traffic, particulate matter with a diameter ≤ 10 μm (PM10) and ≤ 2.5 μm were estimated by ESCAPE models (2009-2010), and ozone (O3) by IFEN models (2004). We used a mediation analysis to assess the mediated effect by FlOPs levels and the interaction between FlOPs levels and air pollution. Results: FlOPs levels increased with PM10 and O3 (adjusted β = 0.04 (95%CI 0.001-0.08), aβ = 0.04 (95%CI 0.009-0.07) per 10 μg/m3, respectively), and the risk of persistent asthma increased with FlOPs levels (aOR = 1.81 (95%CI 1.08-3.02)). The risk of persistent asthma decreased with exposures to NO2, NOx and PM2.5 (aOR ranging from 0.62 to 0.94), and increased with exposures to PM10, O3, O3-summer and road traffic, the greater effect being observed for O3 (aOR = 1.78, 95% CI 0.73-4.37, per 10 μg/m3). Using mediation analysis, we observed a positive total effect (aOR = 2.16, 95%CI 0.70-11.9), a positive direct effect of O3 on persistent asthma (OR = 1.68, 95%CI 0.57-7.25), and a positive indirect effect mediated by FIOPs levels (aOR = 1.28 (95%CI 1.01-2.29)) accounting for 41% of the total effect. Conclusions: Our results add insights on the role of oxidative stress in the association between air pollution and persistent asthma.
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Dates and versions

inserm-03156725 , version 1 (02-03-2021)

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Anaïs Havet, Zhen Li, Farid Zerimech, Margaux Sanchez, Valérie Siroux, et al.. Does the oxidative stress play a role in the associations between outdoor air pollution and persistent asthma in adults? Findings from the EGEA study. Environmental Health, 2019, 18 (1), pp.90. ⟨10.1186/s12940-019-0532-0⟩. ⟨inserm-03156725⟩
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