Limits...
The effect of breastfeeding on spontan resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis.

Sancak EB, Oguz U, Aykac A, Demirelli E, Bozkurt OF, Cimen S - Int Braz J Urol (2016 May-Jun)

Bottom Line: Pearson correlation analysis of the age of SRME and duration of breastfeeding found no statistically significant relationship.However, there was a significant difference in the age of SRME of those who were breastfed for 5 months or less compared to those who were breastfed for more than 5 months.It was found that when breastfeeding lasted for more than 5 months, there was a positive contribution to SRME.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Urology, Canakkale Onsekiz Mart University, Faculty of Medicine, Canakkale, Turkey.

ABSTRACT

Purpose: The aim of this study was to examine whether the duration of breastfeeding during infancy was associated with the time of spontaneous resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis (SRME).

Materials and methods: A total of 1500 people were surveyed at four centers. One hundred and eighty-one people with a history of monosymptomatic enuresis (ME) who received no treatment and had no day time symptoms were included in the study. The relationship between the duration of breastfeeding and SRME was assessed by considering the duration of breastfeeding as both continuous and categorical (cut-off value 5 months) variable. The multivariate general linear model was used to identify independente predictors such as gender, family history, and educational status of parents.

Results: Pearson correlation analysis of the age of SRME and duration of breastfeeding found no statistically significant relationship. However, there was a significant difference in the age of SRME of those who were breastfed for 5 months or less compared to those who were breastfed for more than 5 months. According to the multivariate analysis, gender and educational status of parents were not effective on the age of SRME. Stepwise linear regression model showed that breastfeeding for five months or less and family history could affect the age of SRME. The regression formula was: age of SRME=9.599 + (3.807×five months or less of breastfeeding) + (1.258×positive family history).

Conclusions: It was found that when breastfeeding lasted for more than 5 months, there was a positive contribution to SRME.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus

The relationship between breastfeeding and mean age of spontaneous resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis is demonstrated.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4920574&req=5

f01: The relationship between breastfeeding and mean age of spontaneous resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis is demonstrated.

Mentions: Pearson correlation analysis of the age of SRME and duration of breastfeeding found no statistically significant relationship (p=0.250) (Figure-1). However, there was a significant difference in the age of SRME of those who were breastfed for 5 months or less compared to those who were breastfed for more than 5 months (average age of resolution for those breastfed ≤5 months 14.35±5.0 years; for those breastfed >5 months 10.58±2.9; p<0.001). There were no statistically significant relationships between the age of SRME and gender or presence of family history (Table-2). There was no significant correlation found between the age of SRME and educational status of parents (Table-3). A multivariate linear model was used to evaluate the independent predictors for the age of SRME. According to this analysis, the age of SRME was not affected by gender, or the educational status of mother and father (p=0.483, p=0.488, p=0.396, respectively). Stepwise linear regression showed that breastfeeding for five months or less and family history could affect the age of SRME (Table-4). The regression formula was: age of SRME=9.599 + (3.807×five months or less of breastfeeding) + (1.258×positive family history).


The effect of breastfeeding on spontan resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis.

Sancak EB, Oguz U, Aykac A, Demirelli E, Bozkurt OF, Cimen S - Int Braz J Urol (2016 May-Jun)

The relationship between breastfeeding and mean age of spontaneous resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis is demonstrated.
© Copyright Policy - open-access
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4920574&req=5

f01: The relationship between breastfeeding and mean age of spontaneous resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis is demonstrated.
Mentions: Pearson correlation analysis of the age of SRME and duration of breastfeeding found no statistically significant relationship (p=0.250) (Figure-1). However, there was a significant difference in the age of SRME of those who were breastfed for 5 months or less compared to those who were breastfed for more than 5 months (average age of resolution for those breastfed ≤5 months 14.35±5.0 years; for those breastfed >5 months 10.58±2.9; p<0.001). There were no statistically significant relationships between the age of SRME and gender or presence of family history (Table-2). There was no significant correlation found between the age of SRME and educational status of parents (Table-3). A multivariate linear model was used to evaluate the independent predictors for the age of SRME. According to this analysis, the age of SRME was not affected by gender, or the educational status of mother and father (p=0.483, p=0.488, p=0.396, respectively). Stepwise linear regression showed that breastfeeding for five months or less and family history could affect the age of SRME (Table-4). The regression formula was: age of SRME=9.599 + (3.807×five months or less of breastfeeding) + (1.258×positive family history).

Bottom Line: Pearson correlation analysis of the age of SRME and duration of breastfeeding found no statistically significant relationship.However, there was a significant difference in the age of SRME of those who were breastfed for 5 months or less compared to those who were breastfed for more than 5 months.It was found that when breastfeeding lasted for more than 5 months, there was a positive contribution to SRME.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Department of Urology, Canakkale Onsekiz Mart University, Faculty of Medicine, Canakkale, Turkey.

ABSTRACT

Purpose: The aim of this study was to examine whether the duration of breastfeeding during infancy was associated with the time of spontaneous resolution of monosymptomatic enuresis (SRME).

Materials and methods: A total of 1500 people were surveyed at four centers. One hundred and eighty-one people with a history of monosymptomatic enuresis (ME) who received no treatment and had no day time symptoms were included in the study. The relationship between the duration of breastfeeding and SRME was assessed by considering the duration of breastfeeding as both continuous and categorical (cut-off value 5 months) variable. The multivariate general linear model was used to identify independente predictors such as gender, family history, and educational status of parents.

Results: Pearson correlation analysis of the age of SRME and duration of breastfeeding found no statistically significant relationship. However, there was a significant difference in the age of SRME of those who were breastfed for 5 months or less compared to those who were breastfed for more than 5 months. According to the multivariate analysis, gender and educational status of parents were not effective on the age of SRME. Stepwise linear regression model showed that breastfeeding for five months or less and family history could affect the age of SRME. The regression formula was: age of SRME=9.599 + (3.807×five months or less of breastfeeding) + (1.258×positive family history).

Conclusions: It was found that when breastfeeding lasted for more than 5 months, there was a positive contribution to SRME.

No MeSH data available.


Related in: MedlinePlus