Diabetes Research: Open Access
Article Type: Original Article
Diab Res Open Access. 2020 Aug 22;2(2):56-63
Silva AJL1,2, Istilli PT1,2, Teixeira CRS1,2*, Lima RAD1,2, Pereira MCA1,2, Damasceno MMC3, Garcia RAC2, Calixto AAS2
1Department of General and Specialized Nursing, University of Sao Paulo, Ribeirao Preto, Brazil
2Nursing School, University of Sao Paulo, Ribeirao Preto, Brazil
3Federal University of Ceara, Fortaleza, Brazil
Corresponding Author: Carla Regina de Souza Teixeira, Ph.D. ORCID ID
Address: Department of General and Specialized Nursing, Nursing School, University of Sao Paulo, Ribeirao Preto, Brazil.
Received date: 17 July 2020; Accepted date: 08 August 2020; Published date: 22 August 2020
Citation: Silva AJL, Istilli PT, Teixeira CRS, Lima RAD, Pereira MCA, Damasceno MMC, Garcia RAC, Calixto AAS. Income-Related Mortality by Diabetes Mellitus. Diab Res Open Access. 2020 Aug 22;2(2):56-63.
Copyright © 2020 Silva AJL, Istilli PT, Teixeira CRS, Lima RAD, Pereira MCA, Damasceno MMC, Garcia RAC, Calixto AAS. This is an open-access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Keywords: Mortality, Diabetes Mellitus, Income, Spatial Analysis, Epidemiology
This research aims to analyze income-related mortality by diabetes mellitus in a municipality inside the state of Sao Paulo, Brazil, from 2010 to 2014. It is about an ecological study and temporal tendency, it was analyzed, descriptively and spatially, the income-related deaths by diabetes mellitus from 2010 to 2014. There were 583 deaths, mostly (55.06%) in sex female. It highlights, the negative spatial relation between the incomes of up to two minimum wages per capita and mortality rate by diabetes mellitus (I= -0.13). The southern region was identified as a protection area (RR= 0.39; 95%CI= 0.29-0.54) for the occurrence of mortality by diabetes mellitus in both sexes. It is hoped that the findings in this study may foster and guide prevention strategies, and health care advance for the low-income groups and residents in risk areas.