Da-Woon Lee

Kangbuk Samsung Hospital, Sŏul, Seoul, South Korea

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Publications (2)3.81 Total impact

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    ABSTRACT: The aim of this study was to examine the association between serum apolipoprotein B (apoB) and the risk of coronary heart disease (CHD) using Framingham risk score (FRS) in healthy Korean men. A total of 13,523 men without medication history of diabetes and hypertension were enrolled in this study. The FRS is based on six coronary risk factors. FRS ≥ 10% was defined as more-than-a-moderate risk group and FRS ≥ 20% as high risk group, respectively. The logistic regression analyses were conducted. When quartile 1 (Q1) set as a reference, in unadjusted analyses, the Q2, Q3, Q4 of apoB level had increased odds ratio (OR) for the risk of CHD in both more-than-a-moderate risk and high risk group, respectively. After adjusting for confounding variables, multivariable-adjusted logistic regression analyses showed a strong relationship between the quartiles of apoB level and more-than-a-moderate risk and high risk group, respectively. These associations were attenuated, but still remained statistically significant. ApoB is found to be independently related to the risk of CHD using FRS in healthy Korean men, and the link between apoB and the risk of CHD is dose-dependent.
    Journal of Korean medical science 05/2011; 26(5):631-6. · 0.84 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Elevated serum ferritin levels have been reported to be associated with several metabolic disorders. We investigated the relationship between serum ferritin level and metabolic syndrome and its components in healthy Korean men. In this cross-sectional study, serum ferritin level and metabolic syndrome and its components were measured from 18 581 men from January to December in 2008. The presence of metabolic syndrome was determined according to the most recent consensus report of the National Cholesterol Education Program's Third Adult Treatment Panel. Logistic regression models were applied to examine the relationship between the serum ferritin level and the metabolic syndrome and its components. After adjusting for clinical covariates, the odds ratio and 95% confidence intervals of metabolic syndrome with respect to Q2, Q3 and Q4 were 1.34 (1.14-1.57), 1.49 (1.24-1.70) and 1.99 (1.70-2.33), respectively (p for trend < 0.001). The multivariable-adjusted model also showed a significantly graded relationship between individual components of metabolic syndrome and the quartile groups of serum ferritin. In this study, elevated ferritin concentration is independently associated with metabolic syndrome and its components among healthy Korean men.
    Diabetes/Metabolism Research and Reviews 05/2011; 27(6):597-603. · 2.97 Impact Factor