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Amin Doosti Irani 1 Article
Predictors of miscarriage: a matched case-control study
Jalal Poorolajal, Parvin Cheraghi, Zahra Cheraghi, Masoomeh Ghahramani, Amin Doosti Irani
Epidemiol Health. 2014;36:e2014031.   Published online November 20, 2014
DOI: https://doi.org/10.4178/epih/e2014031
  • 16,909 View
  • 189 Download
  • 8 Citations
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Abstract
OBJECTIVES
The risk factors for miscarriage vary across communities and countries. This study was conducted to investigate the predictors of miscarriage in the west of Iran.
METHODS
This matched case-control study was conducted in Hamadan Province from April 2013 to March 2014. Cases were selected from women who had a recent spontaneous abortion and controls were selected from women who had a recent live birth. Two controls were selected for every case and matched for date of pregnancy and area of residence. Multivariate conditional logistic regression analysis was performed and odds ratios (ORs) and 95% confidence intervals (CIs) were calculated.
RESULTS
Five hundred fifty cases were compared with 1,091 controls. The OR of miscarriage was 1.58 (95% CI=1.30-1.92) for every five-year increase in age, 0.20 (95% CI=0.14-0.28) for every live birth, and 3.43 (95% CI=2.03-5.79) for a history of previous spontaneous abortion. Compared to nulliparous women, primiparous or multiparous women had an OR of 17.85 (95% CI=6.65-47.91) for miscarriage. There was a strong association between miscarriage and abnormal amniotic status (OR, 2.46; 95% CI, 0.46-13.09) and also abnormal placenta status (OR, 10.44; 95% CI, 0.95-114.92); however, these associations were not statistically significant. No significant associations were observed between miscarriage and body mass index, previous history of stillbirth, low birth weight, congenital anomaly, ectopic pregnancy, impaired thyroid function, or high blood pressure.
CONCLUSIONS
Our study suggests that miscarriage is a multifactorial outcome associated with several modifiable and non-modifiable risk factors that may vary among different communities.
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  • A Validation Study on the Frequency and Natural History of Miscarriages Using the Spanish Primary Care Database BIFAP
    Sara Sanchez Ortiz, Consuelo Huerta, Ana Llorente-García, Paloma Ortega, Paloma Astasio, Lucía Cea-Soriano
    Healthcare.2021; 9(5): 596.     CrossRef
  • Cytogenetic Analysis of Spontaneous Miscarriages Using Long-Term Culturing of Chorionic Villi
    Isao Horiuchi, Yu Wakimoto, Tomoyuki Kuwata, Hideaki Sawai, Hiroaki Shibahara, Kenjiro Takagi
    Journal of Fetal Medicine.2019; 6(1): 1.     CrossRef
  • Complications in Early Pregnancy
    Elizabeth Pontius, Julie T. Vieth
    Emergency Medicine Clinics of North America.2019; 37(2): 219.     CrossRef
  • Preconception Blood Pressure Levels and Reproductive Outcomes in a Prospective Cohort of Women Attempting Pregnancy
    Carrie J. Nobles, Pauline Mendola, Sunni L. Mumford, Ashley I. Naimi, Edwina H. Yeung, Keewan Kim, Hyojun Park, Brian Wilcox, Robert M. Silver, Neil J. Perkins, Lindsey Sjaarda, Enrique F. Schisterman
    Hypertension.2018; 71(5): 904.     CrossRef
  • Epidemiological Survey and Risk Factor Analysis of Recurrent Spontaneous Miscarriages in Infertile Women at Large Infertility Centers
    Hai-Yan Wang, Jie Qiao, Xiao-Xi Sun, Shu-Yu Wang, Xiao-Yan Liang, Yun Sun, Feng-Hua Liu
    Chinese Medical Journal.2017; 130(17): 2056.     CrossRef
  • Maternal pre-pregnancy risk factors for miscarriage from a prevention perspective: a cohort study in China
    Huan Zhou, Yongping Liu, Lu Liu, Min Zhang, Xingzhi Chen, Yulong Qi
    European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology.2016; 206: 57.     CrossRef
  • Systematic review and meta-analysis on the association of prepregnancy underweight and miscarriage
    Montserrat Balsells, Apolonia García-Patterson, Rosa Corcoy
    European Journal of Obstetrics & Gynecology and Reproductive Biology.2016; 207: 73.     CrossRef
  • Fasting blood glucose and newborn birth weight of non- diabetic Sudanese women
    Abdelmageed Elmugabil, Duria A. Rayis, Ishag Adam, Mohamed F. Lutfi
    F1000Research.2016; 5: 641.     CrossRef
Amin Doosti Irani 2 Articles
Major infectious diseases affecting the Afghan immigrant population of Iran: a systematic review and meta-analysis
Behzad Pourhossein, Amin Doosti Irani, Ehsan Mostafavi
Epidemiol Health. 2015;37:e2015002.   Published online January 7, 2015
DOI: https://doi.org/10.4178/epih/e2015002
  • 17,662 View
  • 211 Download
  • 18 Citations
AbstractAbstract PDF
Abstract
OBJECTIVES
As Afghans make up the largest group of foreign nationals in Iran, the aim of this study was to assess the proportion of Afghan immigrants among those afflicted by the most prevalent infectious diseases in Iran.
METHODS
National and international online scientific databases were searched through November 2013. The reference lists of included studies were also searched. All descriptive studies concerning the most common infectious diseases in Iran, including tuberculosis, multiple-drug-resistant tuberculosis, malaria, cholera, Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever, leishmaniasis, and hepatitis B were retrieved. The nationality of patients was not considered. The selection of studies and data extraction was performed separately by two authors. Results were reported using a random effect model with a 95% confidence interval (CI).
RESULTS
The overall proportion of Afghan immigrants with the aforementioned infectious diseases was 29% (95% CI, 21 to 37). According to a stratified analysis, the proportion of Afghan immigrants afflicted with tuberculosis was (29%), multiple-drug-resistant tuberculosis (56%), malaria (40%), cholera (8%), Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever (25%), leishmaniasis (7%), and hepatitis B (14%).
CONCLUSIONS
It is highly recommended to monitor the health status of the Afghan immigrants when entering Iran, to reduce the spread of communicable diseases, which are viewed as serious in international health regulations.
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  • Health condition of Afghan refugees residing in Iran in comparison to Germany: a systematic review of empirical studies
    Parisa Rahimitabar, Alexander Kraemer, Kayvan Bozorgmehr, Fatemeh Ebrahimi, Amirhossein Takian
    International Journal for Equity in Health.2023;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Perceived Vulnerability to Disease, Knowledge and Preventive Behavior Related to COVID-19 in Farsi and Arabic Speaking Refugees
    Schahryar Kananian, Samar Al-Sari, Ulrich Stangier
    Journal of Immigrant and Minority Health.2022; 24(5): 1245.     CrossRef
  • Health Status of Afghan Refugees in Europe: Policy and Practice Implications for an Optimised Healthcare
    Michael Matsangos, Laoura Ziaka, Artistomenis K. Exadaktylos, Jolanta Klukowska-Rötzler, Mairi Ziaka
    International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.2022; 19(15): 9157.     CrossRef
  • Restricted genetic heterogeneity of the Plasmodium vivax transmission-blocking vaccine (TBV) candidate Pvs48/45 in a low transmission setting: Implications for the Plasmodium vivax malaria vaccine development
    Soheila Asali, Abbasali Raz, Habibollah Turki, Ladan Mafakher, Elham Razmjou, Shahram Solaymani-Mohammadi
    Infection, Genetics and Evolution.2021; 89: 104710.     CrossRef
  • Vector-borne diseases in Iran: epidemiology and key challenges
    Najmeh Parhizgari, Norair Piazak, Ehsan Mostafavi
    Future Microbiology.2021; 16(1): 51.     CrossRef
  • Hyalomma spp. ticks and associated Anaplasma spp. and Ehrlichia spp. on the Iran-Pakistan border
    Nayyereh Choubdar, Fateh Karimian, Mona Koosha, Jalil Nejati, Mohammad Ali Oshaghi
    Parasites & Vectors.2021;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • COVID‐19–infected woman along with tuberculosis and psychogenic non‐epileptic seizures: A case report
    Mahshid Nadershahbaz, Reza Bidaki, Saeed Azimi, Fatemeh Saghafi
    Clinical Case Reports.2021;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • “It is good, but I can’t afford it …” potential barriers to adequate prenatal care among Afghan women in Iran: a qualitative study in South Tehran
    Omid Dadras, Ziba Taghizade, Fateme Dadras, Leyla Alizade, Seyedahmad Seyedalinaghi, Masako Ono-Kihara, Masahiro Kihara, Takeo Nakayama
    BMC Pregnancy and Childbirth.2020;[Epub]     CrossRef
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    Afsaneh Takbiri, AmirHossein Takian, Abbas Rahimi Foroushani, Ebrahim Jaafaripooyan
    International Journal of Human Rights in Healthcare.2020; 13(3): 259.     CrossRef
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    Philipp K. Bauer, Peter Krippl, Elisabeth Fabian, Karoline I. Mayer-Pickel, Robert Krause, Franz Bauer, Guenter J. Krejs
    Wiener klinische Wochenschrift.2020; 132(13-14): 403.     CrossRef
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    International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health.2020; 18(1): 54.     CrossRef
  • Crimean-Congo hemorrhagic fever and its history in Afghanistan
    Assadullah Samadi, M. M. K. Ababneh, M. Amiri
    CABI Reviews.2020;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Educational Intervention Based on Health Belief Model on the Adoption of Preventive Behaviors of Crimean-Congo Hemorrhagic Fever in Ranchers
    Mehdi Karimi Aval, Ali Reza Ansari-Moghadam, Gholamreza Masoudy
    Health Scope.2019;[Epub]     CrossRef
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    Waleed M. Sweileh
    Globalization and Health.2017;[Epub]     CrossRef
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    Samira Tarashi, Abolfazl Fateh, Fatemeh Rahimi Jamnani, Seyed Davar Siadat, Farzam Vaziri
    Tuberculosis.2017;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Crimean-Congo haemorrhagic fever in travellers: A systematic review
    Hakan Leblebicioglu, Resat Ozaras, Tom E. Fletcher, Nick J. Beeching
    Travel Medicine and Infectious Disease.2016; 14(2): 73.     CrossRef
  • Hepatitis B and C and the Role of Non-specialists on Disease Elimination
    Masoud Mardani
    Archives of Clinical Infectious Diseases.2016;[Epub]     CrossRef
  • Spatio-Temporal History of HIV-1 CRF35_AD in Afghanistan and Iran
    Sana Eybpoosh, Abbas Bahrampour, Mohammad Karamouzian, Kayhan Azadmanesh, Fatemeh Jahanbakhsh, Ehsan Mostafavi, Farzaneh Zolala, Ali Akbar Haghdoost, Luis Menéndez-Arias
    PLOS ONE.2016; 11(6): e0156499.     CrossRef
Quality of Cohort Studies Reporting Post the Strengthening the Reporting of Observational Studies in Epidemiology (STROBE) Statement
Jalal Poorolajal, Zahra Cheraghi, Amin Doosti Irani, Shahab Rezaeian
Epidemiol Health. 2011;33:e2011005.   Published online June 7, 2011
DOI: https://doi.org/10.4178/epih/e2011005
  • 19,631 View
  • 162 Download
  • 42 Citations
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Abstract

The quality of reporting of cohort studies published in the most prestigious scientific medical journals was investigated to indicate to what extent the items in the Strengthening the Reporting of Observational Studies in Epidemiology (STROBE) checklist are addressed. Six top scientific medical journals with high impact factor were selected including New England Journal of Medicine, Journal of the American Medical Association, Lancet, British Medical Journal, Archive of Internal Medicine, and Canadian Medical Association Journal. Ten cohort studies published in 2010 were selected randomly from each journal. The percentage of items in the STROBE checklist that were addressed in each study was investigated. The total percentage of items addressed by these studies was 69.3 (95% confidence interval: 59.6 to 79.0). We concluded that reporting of cohort studies published in the most prestigious scientific medical journals is not clear enough yet. The reporting of other types of observational studies such as case-control and cross-sectional studies particularly those being published in less prestigious journals expected to be much more imprecise.

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