PARIS--Low physical activity in childhood and adolescence was independently associated with later development of schizophrenia and other nonaffective psychotic disorders in the large, prospective, population-based Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns
cohort study, Jarmo Hietala, MD, PhD, reported at the annual congress of the European College of Neuropsychopharmacology.
To close this gap multiepigen will expand the well-characterized cardiovascular risk in young finns
study (yfs) to the parents and offspring of the original yfs participants.
have extensive freedom to design their own curriculum while Poles are examined at 13 but the information is not used for selection purposes.
This study analyzed 2,148 subjects from the Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns
Study, aged 3-18 years at baseline.
The ongoing Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns
Study is one of the largest follow-up studies tracking cardiovascular risk from childhood to adulthood.
The study looked at 3,776 children, aged between three and 18, part of two studies from Finland (Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns
Study)and Australia (Childhood Determinants of Adult Health study).
The consortium was created to analyze the data pooled from four cohorts--the Bogalusa Heart Study and the Muscatine Study in the United States, the Childhood Determinants of Adult Health study in Australia, and the Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns
study in Finland--in which subjects underwent a baseline assessment of CV risk factors at ages 3-18 years and a follow-up assessment a mean of 23 years later.
(3) In terms of the world youth festival, however, young Finns
were by no means 'marginal'.
Fraser and Tolstoy discussed Russian censorship in Finland and the negative attitude of young Finns
towards compulsory military service.
(1) was based on data from the Cardiovascular Risk in Young Finns
Study, an ongoing epidemiologic survey of Finnish males and females first examined in childhood (age 3-18 years) in 1980.
vi), The roots of this project go back to 1964, when three young Finns
decided to study the undeciphered Indus script with the help of a computer.
"Have we been blind?" he asked, talking about the number of young Finns
who, he said, had struggled to adjust to society.