Accelerated Trajectories of Walking Capacity Across the Adult Life Span in Persons With Multiple Sclerosis: An Underrecognized Challenge

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Accelerated Trajectories of Walking Capacity Across the Adult Life Span in Persons With Multiple Sclerosis : An Underrecognized Challenge. / Hvid, Lars G.; Feys, Peter; Baert, Ilse; Kalron, Alon; Dalgas, Ulrik.

I: Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair, Bind 34, Nr. 4, 2020, s. 360-369.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

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Hvid, Lars G. ; Feys, Peter ; Baert, Ilse ; Kalron, Alon ; Dalgas, Ulrik. / Accelerated Trajectories of Walking Capacity Across the Adult Life Span in Persons With Multiple Sclerosis : An Underrecognized Challenge. I: Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair. 2020 ; Bind 34, Nr. 4. s. 360-369.

Bibtex

@article{f5eacbbe69734ac98d52f146d8f7996b,
title = "Accelerated Trajectories of Walking Capacity Across the Adult Life Span in Persons With Multiple Sclerosis: An Underrecognized Challenge",
abstract = "Background. In the general population, trajectories of walking capacity is accelerated and nonlinear with advanced age. Whether this is more pronounced in persons with multiple sclerosis (pwMS), along with the prevalence of dismobility (ie, slow gait speed), are currently unknown. Our objective was to investigate trajectories of walking capacity and prevalence of dismobility across the adult life span in pwMS versus healthy controls (HC). Methods. Data on maximal timed 25-foot walk test (T25FWT), 2-minute walk test (2MWT), and 6-minute walk test (6MWT) along with prevalence of dismobility were assembled from 2 RIMS multicenter studies (n = 502 pwMS; age range 21-77 years, 6 age groups: 20-29, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59, 60-69, and 70-79 years). HC data were extracted from studies containing normative reference values (n = 1070-3780 HC). Results. Age trajectories of walking capacity was nonlinear and accelerated in pwMS versus HC. While measures of walking capacity in pwMS were suppressed already early in life, the gap between pwMS and HC significantly widened across the 6 age groups (pwMS performed 64%, 70%, 57%, 59%, 51%, and 37% of HC, respectively). This coincided with high prevalences of dismobility in pwMS across the 6 age groups when using usual gait speed cut-point values <1.0 m/s (corresponding to 33%, 32%, 51%, 59%, 75%, and 100%) and <0.6 m/s (corresponding to 19%, 12%, 26%, 23%, 33%, and 43%), markedly exceeding that observed in HC. Conclusion. The present data on walking capacity provide evidence for an accelerated deterioration in pwMS with advanced age, coinciding with high prevalences of dismobility (ie, slow gait speed).",
keywords = "aging, gait speed, multiple sclerosis, rehabilitation, walking capacity",
author = "Hvid, {Lars G.} and Peter Feys and Ilse Baert and Alon Kalron and Ulrik Dalgas",
year = "2020",
doi = "10.1177/1545968320907074",
language = "English",
volume = "34",
pages = "360--369",
journal = "Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair",
issn = "1545-9683",
publisher = "Sage Publications, Inc.",
number = "4",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Accelerated Trajectories of Walking Capacity Across the Adult Life Span in Persons With Multiple Sclerosis

T2 - An Underrecognized Challenge

AU - Hvid, Lars G.

AU - Feys, Peter

AU - Baert, Ilse

AU - Kalron, Alon

AU - Dalgas, Ulrik

PY - 2020

Y1 - 2020

N2 - Background. In the general population, trajectories of walking capacity is accelerated and nonlinear with advanced age. Whether this is more pronounced in persons with multiple sclerosis (pwMS), along with the prevalence of dismobility (ie, slow gait speed), are currently unknown. Our objective was to investigate trajectories of walking capacity and prevalence of dismobility across the adult life span in pwMS versus healthy controls (HC). Methods. Data on maximal timed 25-foot walk test (T25FWT), 2-minute walk test (2MWT), and 6-minute walk test (6MWT) along with prevalence of dismobility were assembled from 2 RIMS multicenter studies (n = 502 pwMS; age range 21-77 years, 6 age groups: 20-29, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59, 60-69, and 70-79 years). HC data were extracted from studies containing normative reference values (n = 1070-3780 HC). Results. Age trajectories of walking capacity was nonlinear and accelerated in pwMS versus HC. While measures of walking capacity in pwMS were suppressed already early in life, the gap between pwMS and HC significantly widened across the 6 age groups (pwMS performed 64%, 70%, 57%, 59%, 51%, and 37% of HC, respectively). This coincided with high prevalences of dismobility in pwMS across the 6 age groups when using usual gait speed cut-point values <1.0 m/s (corresponding to 33%, 32%, 51%, 59%, 75%, and 100%) and <0.6 m/s (corresponding to 19%, 12%, 26%, 23%, 33%, and 43%), markedly exceeding that observed in HC. Conclusion. The present data on walking capacity provide evidence for an accelerated deterioration in pwMS with advanced age, coinciding with high prevalences of dismobility (ie, slow gait speed).

AB - Background. In the general population, trajectories of walking capacity is accelerated and nonlinear with advanced age. Whether this is more pronounced in persons with multiple sclerosis (pwMS), along with the prevalence of dismobility (ie, slow gait speed), are currently unknown. Our objective was to investigate trajectories of walking capacity and prevalence of dismobility across the adult life span in pwMS versus healthy controls (HC). Methods. Data on maximal timed 25-foot walk test (T25FWT), 2-minute walk test (2MWT), and 6-minute walk test (6MWT) along with prevalence of dismobility were assembled from 2 RIMS multicenter studies (n = 502 pwMS; age range 21-77 years, 6 age groups: 20-29, 30-39, 40-49, 50-59, 60-69, and 70-79 years). HC data were extracted from studies containing normative reference values (n = 1070-3780 HC). Results. Age trajectories of walking capacity was nonlinear and accelerated in pwMS versus HC. While measures of walking capacity in pwMS were suppressed already early in life, the gap between pwMS and HC significantly widened across the 6 age groups (pwMS performed 64%, 70%, 57%, 59%, 51%, and 37% of HC, respectively). This coincided with high prevalences of dismobility in pwMS across the 6 age groups when using usual gait speed cut-point values <1.0 m/s (corresponding to 33%, 32%, 51%, 59%, 75%, and 100%) and <0.6 m/s (corresponding to 19%, 12%, 26%, 23%, 33%, and 43%), markedly exceeding that observed in HC. Conclusion. The present data on walking capacity provide evidence for an accelerated deterioration in pwMS with advanced age, coinciding with high prevalences of dismobility (ie, slow gait speed).

KW - aging

KW - gait speed

KW - multiple sclerosis

KW - rehabilitation

KW - walking capacity

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85081552265&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1177/1545968320907074

DO - 10.1177/1545968320907074

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 32126896

AN - SCOPUS:85081552265

VL - 34

SP - 360

EP - 369

JO - Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair

JF - Neurorehabilitation and Neural Repair

SN - 1545-9683

IS - 4

ER -