Epidemiology of facial fractures: incidence, prevalence and years lived with disability estimates from the Global Burden of Disease 2017 study

Lalloo, Ratilal and Lucchesi, Lydia R and Bisignano, Catherine and Castle, Chris D and Dingels, Zachary V and Fox, Jack T and Hamilton, Erin B and Liu, Zichen and Roberts, Nicholas L S and Sylte, Dillon O and Alahdab, Fares and Alipour, Vahid and Alsharif, Ubai and Arabloo, Jalal and Bagherzadeh, Mojtaba and Banach, Maciej and Bijani, Ali and Crowe, Christopher Stephen and Daryani, Ahmad and Do, Huyen Phuc and Doan, Linh Phuong and Fischer, Florian and Gebremeskel, Gebreamlak Gebremedhn and Haagsma, Juanita A and Haj-Mirzaian, Arvin and Haj-Mirzaian, Arya and Hamidi, Samer and Hoang, Chi Linh and Irvani, Seyed Sina Naghibi and Kasaeian, Amir and Khader, Yousef Saleh and Khalilov, Rovshan and Khoja, Abdullah T and Kiadaliri, Aliasghar A and Majdan, Marek and Manaf, Navid and Manafi, Ali and Massenburg, Benjamin Ballard and Mohammadian-Hafshejani, Abdollah and Morrison, Shane Douglas and Nguyen, Trang Huyen and Nguyen, Son Hoang and Nguyen, Cuong Tat and Olagunju, Tinuke O and Otstavnov, Nikita and Polinder, Suzanne and Rabiee, Navid and Rabiee, Mohammad and Ramezanzadeh, Kiana and Ranganathan, Kavitha and Rezapour, Aziz and Safari, Saeed and Samy, Abdallah M and Sanchez Riera, Lidia and Shaikh, Masood Ali and Tran, Bach Xuan and Vahedi, Parviz and Vahedian-Azimi, Amir and Zhang, Zhi-Jiang and Pigott, David M and Hay, Simon I and Mokdad, Ali H and James, Spencer L (2020) Epidemiology of facial fractures: incidence, prevalence and years lived with disability estimates from the Global Burden of Disease 2017 study. Injury Prevention. injuryprev-2019. ISSN 1353-8047

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Official URL: https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/31915268/

Abstract

Background: The Global Burden of Disease Study (GBD) has historically produced estimates of causes of injury such as falls but not the resulting types of injuries that occur. The objective of this study was to estimate the global incidence, prevalence and years lived with disability (YLDs) due to facial fractures and to estimate the leading injurious causes of facial fracture. Methods: We obtained results from GBD 2017. First, the study estimated the incidence from each injury cause (eg, falls), and then the proportion of each cause that would result in facial fracture being the most disabling injury. Incidence, prevalence and YLDs of facial fractures are then calculated across causes. Results: Globally, in 2017, there were 7 538 663 (95% uncertainty interval 6 116 489 to 9 493 113) new cases, 1 819 732 (1 609 419 to 2 091 618) prevalent cases, and 117 402 (73 266 to 169 689) YLDs due to facial fractures. In terms of age-standardised incidence, prevalence and YLDs, the global rates were 98 (80 to 123) per 100 000, 23 (20 to 27) per 100 000, and 2 (1 to 2) per 100 000, respectively. Facial fractures were most concentrated in Central Europe. Falls were the predominant cause in most regions. Conclusions: Facial fractures are predominantly caused by falls and occur worldwide. Healthcare systems and public health agencies should investigate methods of all injury prevention. It is important for healthcare systems in every part of the world to ensure access to treatment resources. Keywords: burden of disease; dental injury; descriptive epidemiology.

Item Type: Article
Subjects: WA Public Health > WA. 900 Vital Statistics
Divisions: Faculty of Health > Department of Epidemiology
Depositing User: zeynab . bagheri
Date Deposited: 22 Jul 2020 08:40
Last Modified: 22 Jul 2020 08:40
URI: http://eprints.skums.ac.ir/id/eprint/8645

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