Handgrip strength is positively related to blood pressure and hypertension risk: results from the National Health and nutrition examination survey

Lipids in Health and Disease
Chao JiYuhong Zhao

Abstract

Isometric handgrip resistance exercise, a nonpharmacological lifestyle modification, has been recommended as a first-line treatment for hypertension. This study aimed to examine the relationship of handgrip strength to blood pressure and the risk of hypertension. The responses and examination of 4597 participants in the National Health and Nutrition Examination Survey (NHANES) were analyzed in this study. Systolic blood pressure (SBP) and diastolic blood pressure (DBP) were transformed to age- and sex-specific z-scores. Handgrip strength was adjusted by weight (kg) and converted to an age- and sex-specific z-score. The relationships of SBP and DBP to handgrip strength were analyzed by Pearson correlation test and multivariable linear regression. Binary logistic regression was used to analyze the association between handgrip strength and prevalence of hypertension. Handgrip strength was positively related to higher DBP in men and women. In men, logistic regression models revealed that increased handgrip strength was associated with higher risk of hypertension after adjusting for age, BMI, smoking and drinking status; OR was 1.24 (95%CI: 1.04-1.48). After stratifying on BMI, handgrip strength was significantly associated with hig...Continue Reading

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Citations

Aug 17, 2020·Journal of Cardiopulmonary Rehabilitation and Prevention·Salvatore CarboneCarl J Lavie
Oct 5, 2019·Journal of Hypertension·Caroline M Van DaeleUNKNOWN Asklepios Investigators
Jul 28, 2020·Frontiers in Physiology·Guang HaoChunxia Jing
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Aug 2, 2019·Chronic Diseases and Translational Medicine·Manthar Ali MallahChong Shen
May 15, 2021·Frontiers in Nutrition·Amir BagheriAhmad Esmaillzadeh

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