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dc.contributor.authorShi, W.
dc.contributor.authorYap, C.
dc.contributor.authorNewcomb, A.
dc.contributor.authorHayward, P.
dc.contributor.authorTran, L.
dc.contributor.authorReid, Christopher
dc.contributor.authorSmith, J.
dc.date.accessioned2017-01-30T15:14:00Z
dc.date.available2017-01-30T15:14:00Z
dc.date.created2015-10-29T04:09:47Z
dc.date.issued2014
dc.date.submitted2015-10-29
dc.identifier.citationShi, W. and Yap, C. and Newcomb, A. and Hayward, P. and Tran, L. and Reid, C. and Smith, J. 2014. Impact of socioeconomic status and rurality on early outcomes and mid-term survival after CABG: Insights from a multicentre registry. Heart Lung and Circulation. 23 (8): pp. 726-736.
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.11937/44438
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.hlc.2014.02.008
dc.description.abstract

Background: We examined whether socioeconomic status and rurality influenced outcomes after coronary surgery. Methods: We identified 14,150 patients undergoing isolated coronary surgery. Socioeconomic and rurality data was obtained from the Australian Bureau of Statistics and linked to patients' postcodes. Outcomes were compared between categories of socioeconomic disadvantage (highest versus lowest quintiles, n= 3150 vs. 2469) and rurality (major cities vs. remote, n=9598 vs. 839). Results: Patients from socioeconomically-disadvantaged areas experienced a greater burden of cardiovascular risk factors including diabetes, obesity and current smoking. Thirty-day mortality (disadvantaged 1.6% vs. advantaged 1.6%, p>0.99) was similar between groups as was late survival (7 years: 83±0.9% vs. 84±1.0%, p=0.79). Those from major cities were less likely to undergo urgent surgery. There was similar 30-day mortality (major cities: 1.6% vs. remote: 1.5%, p=0.89). Patients from major cities experienced improved survival at seven years (84±0.5% vs. 79±2.0%, p=0.010). Propensity-analysis did not show socioeconomic status or rurality to be associated with late outcomes. Conclusion: Patients presenting for coronary artery surgery from different socioeconomic and geographic backgrounds exhibit differences in their clinical profile. Patients from more rural and remote areas appear to experience poorer long-term survival, though this may be partially driven by the population's clinical profile. © 2014 Australian and New Zealand Society of Cardiac and Thoracic Surgeons (ANZSCTS) and the Cardiac Society of Australia and New Zealand (CSANZ).

dc.publisherElsevier Ltd
dc.titleImpact of socioeconomic status and rurality on early outcomes and mid-term survival after CABG: Insights from a multicentre registry
dc.typeJournal Article
dcterms.dateSubmitted2015-10-29
dcterms.source.volume23
dcterms.source.number8
dcterms.source.startPage726
dcterms.source.endPage736
dcterms.source.issn1443-9506
dcterms.source.titleHeart Lung and Circulation
curtin.digitool.pid232683
curtin.pubStatusPublished
curtin.refereedTRUE
curtin.departmentDepartment of Health Policy and Management
curtin.identifier.scriptidPUB-VC-ORD-SA-16261
curtin.identifier.elementsidELEMENTS-81650
curtin.accessStatusFulltext not available


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