Association between particulate matter air pollution and risk of depression and suicide: systematic review and meta-analysis – RETRACTED

@article{Gu2019AssociationBP,
  title={Association between particulate matter air pollution and risk of depression and suicide: systematic review and meta-analysis – RETRACTED},
  author={X. Gu and Qisijing Liu and F. Deng and Xueqin Wang and Hualiang Lin and Xinbiao Guo and Shaowei Wu},
  journal={British Journal of Psychiatry},
  year={2019},
  volume={215},
  pages={456 - 467}
}
Background Some recent studies examined the effect of ambient particulate matter (PM) pollution on depression and suicide. However, the results have been inconclusive. Aims To determine the overall relationship between PM exposure and depression/suicide in the general population. Method We conducted a systematic review and meta-analysis of case-crossover and cohort studies to assess the association between PM2.5 (particles with an aerodynamic diameter of 2.5 µm or less) or PM10 (particles with… Expand
Association between particulate matter air pollution and risk of depression and suicide: systematic review and meta-analysis - RETRACTION
TLDR
The strongest estimated effect of depression associated with PM2.5 appeared in a long-term lag pattern (odds ratio [95%CI] 1.25 [1.07, 1.45], P < 0.01) and cumulative lag pattern and did not occur in the general population. Expand
Ambient air pollution and depression: A systematic review with meta-analysis up to 2019.
TLDR
Short-term exposure to NO2, but not other air pollutants, was significantly associated with depression and a larger meta-analysis incorporating future well-designed longitudinal studies, and investigations into potential biologic mechanisms, will be necessary for a more definitive result. Expand
Association between ambient particulate matter and hospitalization for anxiety in China: A multicity case-crossover study.
TLDR
The findings indicate that short-term exposure to increased concentrations of PM2.5/PM10 exacerbates risks of anxiety hospitalizations in 26 Chinese cities and offers the promise that reducing PM air pollution could probably reduce the huge disease burden from anxiety disorders. Expand
Association of suicide with short-term exposure to air pollution at different lag times: A systematic review and meta-analysis.
TLDR
The study supports a positive association between air pollution and suicide mortality and the possible effects seem to be exerted cumulatively. Expand
Association of ambient air pollution with depressive and anxiety symptoms in pregnant women: A prospective cohort study.
TLDR
It is indicated that increased levels of particulate matter, NO2, and O3 during pregnancy may elevate the risk of depression or anxiety in pregnant women. Expand
Depression and anxiety with exposure to ozone and particulate matter: An epidemiological claims data analysis.
TLDR
It is indicated that increased levels of ambient ozone and PM10 may elevate the risk of a depression or anxiety diagnosis in the general population, however, given the lack of data on individual air pollutant exposure and socioeconomic status, the results should be interpreted with caution. Expand
Association between short-term exposure to ambient air pollution and hospital visits for depression in China.
TLDR
Air pollutants including PM2.5, PM10, SO2, CO, and NO2 were positively correlated with hospital visits for depression in China, and the associations were found to be stronger in the elderly (≥65 years) and cold season. Expand
Long-term effects of ambient air pollutants on suicidal ideation in China: The Henan Rural Cohort Study.
TLDR
Evidence is provided for the long-term effects of ambient PMs and NO2 on SI in rural Chinese adults, particularly for males, highly educated participants, ever-drinkers and people aged range 36-64 years, who were more vulnerable to the adverse effects of air pollutants. Expand
Air Pollution and Suicide in Mexico City: A Time Series Analysis, 2000–2016
TLDR
No evidence of a statistical association is found between air quality and daily suicides registered in Mexico City between 2000 and 2016, and the effects of the pollutants were very close to the null value in the majority of the models, and no accumulative effects were identified. Expand
Marriage as a social tie in the relation of depressive symptoms attributable to air pollution exposure among the elderly.
TLDR
A married relationship, as a social tie, may attenuate the effect of exposure to air pollution on depressive symptoms among the elderly, and the extent of other social relationships in the association between air pollution exposure and depressive symptoms is explored. Expand
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