31 Works

Additional file 2 of Implication of asymptomatic and clinical Plasmodium falciparum infections on biomarkers of iron status among school-aged children in Malawi

Peter A. M. Ntenda, Angeziwa C. Chirambo, Owen Nkoka, Walaa M. El-Meidany & Jessy Goupeyou-Youmsi
Additional file 2. Questionnaire for the main Malawi Demographic and Health Survey.

Additional file 1 of The choice of reference chart affects the strength of the association between malaria in pregnancy and small for gestational age: an individual participant data meta-analysis comparing the Intergrowth-21 with a Tanzanian birthweight chart

George Mtove, Daniel T. R. Minja, Omari Abdul, Samwel Gesase, Kenneth Maleta, Titus H. Divala, Noel Patson, Ulla Ashorn, Miriam K. Laufer, Mwayiwawo Madanitsa, Per Ashorn, Don Mathanga, Jobiba Chinkhumba, Julie R. Gutman, Feiko O. ter Kuile, Sofie Lykke Møller, Ib C. Bygbjerg, Michael Alifrangis, Thor Theander, John P. A. Lusingu & Christentze Schmiegelow
Additional file 1: Table S1. Comparison of the Intergrowth-21 and STOPPAM standard charts. Table S2. Quality of studies using Cochrane’s Risk of Bias 2 tool (ROB-2) for randomized trials. Table S3. Risk of Bias assessment by Newcastle scale for cohort studies. Table S4. Prevalence of small for gestational age by gestational age and birthweight. Table S5. Prevalence of small for gestational age when applying the inclusion criteria for each reference chart. Table S6. Sensitivity analysis...

Additional file 4 of The choice of reference chart affects the strength of the association between malaria in pregnancy and small for gestational age: an individual participant data meta-analysis comparing the Intergrowth-21 with a Tanzanian birthweight chart

George Mtove, Daniel T. R. Minja, Omari Abdul, Samwel Gesase, Kenneth Maleta, Titus H. Divala, Noel Patson, Ulla Ashorn, Miriam K. Laufer, Mwayiwawo Madanitsa, Per Ashorn, Don Mathanga, Jobiba Chinkhumba, Julie R. Gutman, Feiko O. ter Kuile, Sofie Lykke Møller, Ib C. Bygbjerg, Michael Alifrangis, Thor Theander, John P. A. Lusingu & Christentze Schmiegelow
Additional file 4: Figure S3. Association between small for gestational age (SGA) and malaria in pregnancy excluding all HIV seropositive women. Panels A and B shows the unadjusted odds ratio (uOR) for SGA when using STOPPAM (SGASTOPPAM) and Intergrowth-21 (SGAIG21) references. Panels C and D shows the adjusted odds ratio (aOR).

Additional file 6 of The choice of reference chart affects the strength of the association between malaria in pregnancy and small for gestational age: an individual participant data meta-analysis comparing the Intergrowth-21 with a Tanzanian birthweight chart

George Mtove, Daniel T. R. Minja, Omari Abdul, Samwel Gesase, Kenneth Maleta, Titus H. Divala, Noel Patson, Ulla Ashorn, Miriam K. Laufer, Mwayiwawo Madanitsa, Per Ashorn, Don Mathanga, Jobiba Chinkhumba, Julie R. Gutman, Feiko O. ter Kuile, Sofie Lykke Møller, Ib C. Bygbjerg, Michael Alifrangis, Thor Theander, John P. A. Lusingu & Christentze Schmiegelow
Additional file 6: Figure S5. Funnel plots for meta-analysis. The closed dots indicate the observed studies, panel A indicate the trim and fill funnel plot for STOPPAM (P = 0.10) and panel B for Intergrowth-21 reference (P = 0.35). The contour enhanced funnel plot for STOPPAM (panel C) and Intergrowth-21 (panel D) show the distribution of studies in both the small and large p-values contours, hence no publication bias.

Determinants of self-reported hypertension among women in South Africa: evidence from the population-based survey

Peter Austin Morton Ntenda, Walaa Mamdouh Reyad El-Meidany, Fentanesh Nibret Tiruneh, Mfundi President Sebenele Motsa, Joyce Nyirongo, Gowokani Chijere Chirwa, Arnold Kapachika & Owen Nkoka
Abstract Background Hypertension (HTN), characterized by an elevation of blood pressure, is a serious public health chronic condition that significantly raises the risks of heart, brain, kidney, and other diseases. In South Africa, the prevalence of HTN (measured objectively) was reported at 46.0% in females, nonetheless little is known regarding the prevalence and risks factors of self-reported HTN among the same population. Therefore, the aim of this study was to examine determinants of self-reported HTN...

Determinants of self-reported hypertension among women in South Africa: evidence from the population-based survey

Peter Austin Morton Ntenda, Walaa Mamdouh Reyad El-Meidany, Fentanesh Nibret Tiruneh, Mfundi President Sebenele Motsa, Joyce Nyirongo, Gowokani Chijere Chirwa, Arnold Kapachika & Owen Nkoka
Abstract Background Hypertension (HTN), characterized by an elevation of blood pressure, is a serious public health chronic condition that significantly raises the risks of heart, brain, kidney, and other diseases. In South Africa, the prevalence of HTN (measured objectively) was reported at 46.0% in females, nonetheless little is known regarding the prevalence and risks factors of self-reported HTN among the same population. Therefore, the aim of this study was to examine determinants of self-reported HTN...

Registration Year

  • 2022
    31

Resource Types

  • Image
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  • Text
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  • Collection
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  • Dataset
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Affiliations

  • University of Malawi
    31
  • Malawi-Liverpool-Wellcome Trust Clinical Research Programme
    20
  • London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine
    14
  • Malawi University of Science and Technology
    14
  • Tampere University Hospital
    14
  • Tampere University
    14
  • University of Copenhagen
    14
  • Rigshospitalet
    14
  • University of the Witwatersrand
    14
  • Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine
    14