Comparison of Home and Ambulatory Blood Pressure Measurements in Association With Preclinical Hypertensive Cardiovascular Damage

Ting Tse Lin, Jimmy Jyh Ming Juang, Jen Kuang Lee, Chia Ti Tsai, Chen Huan Chen, Wen Chung Yu, Hao Min Cheng, Yen Wen Wu, Yu Wei Chiu, Chi Tai Kuo, Jin Jer Chen, Zhih Cherng Chen, Wei Ting Chang, Ping-Yen Liu, Po-Wei Chen, Hsueh Wei Yen, Ying Chih Chen, Wei Kung Tseng, Fu Tien Chiang, Cho Kai Wu

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

1 Citation (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: To evaluate whether home or ambulatory blood pressure (BP) monitoring was associated with preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular target organ damage (TOD). Methods: We enrolled participants with prehypertension and stage 1 hypertension from 11 medical centers within the Taiwan hypertension-associated cardiac disease consortium. Recordings of clinical BP measurement, ambulatory BP monitoring for 24 hours, and home BP monitoring during morning and evening were made. The measured parameters of target organ damage included left ventricular mass index (LVMI), left atrial volume index (LAVI), and carotid-femoral pulse wave velocity (PWV). Results: Data were collected from 561 study participants (mean age, 65.0 ± 10.8 years; men, 61.3%). Morning and evening home BP values were slightly higher than the daytime and nighttime ABP values (difference for systolic morning-daytime/evening-nighttime, 7.3 ± 14.2/11.3 ± 18.5 mm Hg, P <.001; for diastolic, 5.4 ± 9.4/7.3 ± 12.1, P <.001). Daytime ambulatory (r = 0.114), nighttime ambulatory (r = 0.130), morning home (r = 0.310), and evening home (r = 0.220) systolic BPs (SBPs) were all associated with LVMI (all P <.05). The correlation coefficient was significantly greater for the relationship between daytime home SBP and LVMI than for the relationship between ambulatory SBP and LVMI (P <.01). The goodness of fit of the association between SBP and LVMI improved by adding home daytime SBP to the other SBPs (P <.001). Similar findings were observed for LAVI, but not for PWV. Conclusion: These findings indicate that morning SBP assessed by home monitoring appears to be a better predictor than other BP measures to determine preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular damage in patients with early-stage hypertension.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)106-114
Number of pages9
JournalJournal of Cardiovascular Nursing
Volume34
Issue number2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2019 Mar 1

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Ambulatory Blood Pressure Monitoring
Blood Pressure
Pulse Wave Analysis
Hypertension
Prehypertension
Thigh
Taiwan
Heart Diseases

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine
  • Advanced and Specialised Nursing

Cite this

Lin, Ting Tse ; Juang, Jimmy Jyh Ming ; Lee, Jen Kuang ; Tsai, Chia Ti ; Chen, Chen Huan ; Yu, Wen Chung ; Cheng, Hao Min ; Wu, Yen Wen ; Chiu, Yu Wei ; Kuo, Chi Tai ; Chen, Jin Jer ; Chen, Zhih Cherng ; Chang, Wei Ting ; Liu, Ping-Yen ; Chen, Po-Wei ; Yen, Hsueh Wei ; Chen, Ying Chih ; Tseng, Wei Kung ; Chiang, Fu Tien ; Wu, Cho Kai. / Comparison of Home and Ambulatory Blood Pressure Measurements in Association With Preclinical Hypertensive Cardiovascular Damage. In: Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing. 2019 ; Vol. 34, No. 2. pp. 106-114.
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abstract = "Objective: To evaluate whether home or ambulatory blood pressure (BP) monitoring was associated with preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular target organ damage (TOD). Methods: We enrolled participants with prehypertension and stage 1 hypertension from 11 medical centers within the Taiwan hypertension-associated cardiac disease consortium. Recordings of clinical BP measurement, ambulatory BP monitoring for 24 hours, and home BP monitoring during morning and evening were made. The measured parameters of target organ damage included left ventricular mass index (LVMI), left atrial volume index (LAVI), and carotid-femoral pulse wave velocity (PWV). Results: Data were collected from 561 study participants (mean age, 65.0 ± 10.8 years; men, 61.3{\%}). Morning and evening home BP values were slightly higher than the daytime and nighttime ABP values (difference for systolic morning-daytime/evening-nighttime, 7.3 ± 14.2/11.3 ± 18.5 mm Hg, P <.001; for diastolic, 5.4 ± 9.4/7.3 ± 12.1, P <.001). Daytime ambulatory (r = 0.114), nighttime ambulatory (r = 0.130), morning home (r = 0.310), and evening home (r = 0.220) systolic BPs (SBPs) were all associated with LVMI (all P <.05). The correlation coefficient was significantly greater for the relationship between daytime home SBP and LVMI than for the relationship between ambulatory SBP and LVMI (P <.01). The goodness of fit of the association between SBP and LVMI improved by adding home daytime SBP to the other SBPs (P <.001). Similar findings were observed for LAVI, but not for PWV. Conclusion: These findings indicate that morning SBP assessed by home monitoring appears to be a better predictor than other BP measures to determine preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular damage in patients with early-stage hypertension.",
author = "Lin, {Ting Tse} and Juang, {Jimmy Jyh Ming} and Lee, {Jen Kuang} and Tsai, {Chia Ti} and Chen, {Chen Huan} and Yu, {Wen Chung} and Cheng, {Hao Min} and Wu, {Yen Wen} and Chiu, {Yu Wei} and Kuo, {Chi Tai} and Chen, {Jin Jer} and Chen, {Zhih Cherng} and Chang, {Wei Ting} and Ping-Yen Liu and Po-Wei Chen and Yen, {Hsueh Wei} and Chen, {Ying Chih} and Tseng, {Wei Kung} and Chiang, {Fu Tien} and Wu, {Cho Kai}",
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Lin, TT, Juang, JJM, Lee, JK, Tsai, CT, Chen, CH, Yu, WC, Cheng, HM, Wu, YW, Chiu, YW, Kuo, CT, Chen, JJ, Chen, ZC, Chang, WT, Liu, P-Y, Chen, P-W, Yen, HW, Chen, YC, Tseng, WK, Chiang, FT & Wu, CK 2019, 'Comparison of Home and Ambulatory Blood Pressure Measurements in Association With Preclinical Hypertensive Cardiovascular Damage', Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing, vol. 34, no. 2, pp. 106-114. https://doi.org/10.1097/JCN.0000000000000515

Comparison of Home and Ambulatory Blood Pressure Measurements in Association With Preclinical Hypertensive Cardiovascular Damage. / Lin, Ting Tse; Juang, Jimmy Jyh Ming; Lee, Jen Kuang; Tsai, Chia Ti; Chen, Chen Huan; Yu, Wen Chung; Cheng, Hao Min; Wu, Yen Wen; Chiu, Yu Wei; Kuo, Chi Tai; Chen, Jin Jer; Chen, Zhih Cherng; Chang, Wei Ting; Liu, Ping-Yen; Chen, Po-Wei; Yen, Hsueh Wei; Chen, Ying Chih; Tseng, Wei Kung; Chiang, Fu Tien; Wu, Cho Kai.

In: Journal of Cardiovascular Nursing, Vol. 34, No. 2, 01.03.2019, p. 106-114.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Comparison of Home and Ambulatory Blood Pressure Measurements in Association With Preclinical Hypertensive Cardiovascular Damage

AU - Lin, Ting Tse

AU - Juang, Jimmy Jyh Ming

AU - Lee, Jen Kuang

AU - Tsai, Chia Ti

AU - Chen, Chen Huan

AU - Yu, Wen Chung

AU - Cheng, Hao Min

AU - Wu, Yen Wen

AU - Chiu, Yu Wei

AU - Kuo, Chi Tai

AU - Chen, Jin Jer

AU - Chen, Zhih Cherng

AU - Chang, Wei Ting

AU - Liu, Ping-Yen

AU - Chen, Po-Wei

AU - Yen, Hsueh Wei

AU - Chen, Ying Chih

AU - Tseng, Wei Kung

AU - Chiang, Fu Tien

AU - Wu, Cho Kai

PY - 2019/3/1

Y1 - 2019/3/1

N2 - Objective: To evaluate whether home or ambulatory blood pressure (BP) monitoring was associated with preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular target organ damage (TOD). Methods: We enrolled participants with prehypertension and stage 1 hypertension from 11 medical centers within the Taiwan hypertension-associated cardiac disease consortium. Recordings of clinical BP measurement, ambulatory BP monitoring for 24 hours, and home BP monitoring during morning and evening were made. The measured parameters of target organ damage included left ventricular mass index (LVMI), left atrial volume index (LAVI), and carotid-femoral pulse wave velocity (PWV). Results: Data were collected from 561 study participants (mean age, 65.0 ± 10.8 years; men, 61.3%). Morning and evening home BP values were slightly higher than the daytime and nighttime ABP values (difference for systolic morning-daytime/evening-nighttime, 7.3 ± 14.2/11.3 ± 18.5 mm Hg, P <.001; for diastolic, 5.4 ± 9.4/7.3 ± 12.1, P <.001). Daytime ambulatory (r = 0.114), nighttime ambulatory (r = 0.130), morning home (r = 0.310), and evening home (r = 0.220) systolic BPs (SBPs) were all associated with LVMI (all P <.05). The correlation coefficient was significantly greater for the relationship between daytime home SBP and LVMI than for the relationship between ambulatory SBP and LVMI (P <.01). The goodness of fit of the association between SBP and LVMI improved by adding home daytime SBP to the other SBPs (P <.001). Similar findings were observed for LAVI, but not for PWV. Conclusion: These findings indicate that morning SBP assessed by home monitoring appears to be a better predictor than other BP measures to determine preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular damage in patients with early-stage hypertension.

AB - Objective: To evaluate whether home or ambulatory blood pressure (BP) monitoring was associated with preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular target organ damage (TOD). Methods: We enrolled participants with prehypertension and stage 1 hypertension from 11 medical centers within the Taiwan hypertension-associated cardiac disease consortium. Recordings of clinical BP measurement, ambulatory BP monitoring for 24 hours, and home BP monitoring during morning and evening were made. The measured parameters of target organ damage included left ventricular mass index (LVMI), left atrial volume index (LAVI), and carotid-femoral pulse wave velocity (PWV). Results: Data were collected from 561 study participants (mean age, 65.0 ± 10.8 years; men, 61.3%). Morning and evening home BP values were slightly higher than the daytime and nighttime ABP values (difference for systolic morning-daytime/evening-nighttime, 7.3 ± 14.2/11.3 ± 18.5 mm Hg, P <.001; for diastolic, 5.4 ± 9.4/7.3 ± 12.1, P <.001). Daytime ambulatory (r = 0.114), nighttime ambulatory (r = 0.130), morning home (r = 0.310), and evening home (r = 0.220) systolic BPs (SBPs) were all associated with LVMI (all P <.05). The correlation coefficient was significantly greater for the relationship between daytime home SBP and LVMI than for the relationship between ambulatory SBP and LVMI (P <.01). The goodness of fit of the association between SBP and LVMI improved by adding home daytime SBP to the other SBPs (P <.001). Similar findings were observed for LAVI, but not for PWV. Conclusion: These findings indicate that morning SBP assessed by home monitoring appears to be a better predictor than other BP measures to determine preclinical hypertensive cardiovascular damage in patients with early-stage hypertension.

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