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Birth Cohort Consortium of Asia : Current and Future Perspectives

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Title: Birth Cohort Consortium of Asia : Current and Future Perspectives
Other Titles: Birth Cohort Consortium of Asia (BiCCA) : Current and Future Perspectives
Birth cohort studies in Asia
Authors: Kishi, Reiko Browse this author →KAKEN DB
Zhang, Jun Jim Browse this author
Ha, Eun-Hee Browse this author
Chen, Pau-Chung Browse this author
Tian, Ying Browse this author
Xia, Yankai Browse this author
Tsuchiya, Kenji J. Browse this author
Nakai, Kunihiko Browse this author
Kim, Sungkyoon Browse this author
Hong, Soo-Jong Browse this author
Hong, Yun-Chul Browse this author
Lee, Jeong-Rim Browse this author
Hamid Jan B. Jan Mohamed Browse this author
Parajuli, Rajendra Prasad Browse this author
Adair, Linda S. Browse this author
Chong, Yap Seng Browse this author
Guo, Yue Leon Browse this author
Wang, Shu-Li Browse this author
Nishijo, Muneko Browse this author
Kido, Teruhiko Browse this author
Tai, Pham The Browse this author
Nandasena, Sumal Browse this author
Keywords: birth cohort
children's environmental health
birth cohort consortium of Asia (BiCCA)
Issue Date: Oct-2017
Publisher: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
Journal Title: Epidemiology
Volume: 28
Issue: Supplement 1
Start Page: S19
End Page: S34
Publisher DOI: 10.1097/EDE.0000000000000698
PMID: 29028672
Abstract: Background: The environmental health of children is one of the great global health concerns. Exposures in utero and throughout development can have major consequences on later health. However, environmental risks or disease burdens vary from region to region. Birth cohort studies are ideal for investigating different environmental risks. Methods: The principal investigators of three birth cohorts in Asia including the Taiwan Birth Panel Study (TBPS), the Mothers and Children's Environmental Health Study (MOCEH), and the Hokkaido Study on Environment and Children' Health (Hokkaido Study) coestablished the Birth Cohort Consortium of Asia (BiCCA) in 2011. Through a series of five PI meetings, the enrolment criteria, aim of the consortium, and a first-phase inventory were confirmed. Results: To date, 23 birth cohorts have been established in 10 Asian countries, consisting of approximately 70,000 study subjects in the BiCCA. This article provides the study framework, environmental exposure and health outcome assessments, as well as maternal and infant characteristics of the participating cohorts. Conclusions: The BiCCA provides a unique and reliable source of birth cohort information in Asian countries. Further scientific cooperation is ongoing to identify specific regional environmental threats and improve the health of children in Asia.
Rights: This is a non-final version of an article published in final form in Epidemiology : Oct-2017, 28(Supplement 1), pp.S19–S34.
Type: article (author version)
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2115/71564
Appears in Collections:環境健康科学研究教育センター (Center for Environmental and Health Sciences) > 雑誌発表論文等 (Peer-reviewed Journal Articles, etc)

Submitter: 岸 玲子

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