In the United States, 150,000 new cases of diabetes were attributed to air pollution annually, and 350,000 years of healthy life were found to be lost per year. The main drivers of diabetes include eating an unhealthy diet, having a sedentary lifestyle, and obesity, but the new research indicates the extent to which outdoor air pollution plays a role.
Pollution is believed to reduce insulin production and trigger inflammation.
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In the study, the team analysed data from more than one million participants without a history of diabetes, who were followed for a median of eight and a half years.
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The full findings are present in the journal- Lancet Planetary Health. "Evidence shows that current levels are still not sufficiently safe and need to be tightened". "Over the past two decades, there have been bits of research about diabetes and pollution", Al-Aly said.
Al-Aly noted the importance of the study, stressing that although previous research had suggested a possible link between diabetes and pollution, none of those were thorough or conclusive. "We wanted to thread together the pieces for a broader, more solid understanding", he said.
However, Dr Joshi wasn't in complete agreement with the Lancet study's hypothesis that reducing pollution would reduce the incidence of diabetes.
They looked at data from 1.7 million U.S. veterans who were followed for a median of 8.5 years, none of whom had a history of diabetes. That year, a total of 8.2 million years of healthy life were lost due to pollution-linked diabetes. He's an assistant professor of medicine at Washington University in St. Louis.
On the other hand, as noted already, the scientists themselves, of the epidemic of diabetes occurred in those countries where there are no problems with obesity - for example, in Afghanistan, Papua New Guinea or some African countries.
The U.S. National Institute of Environmental Health Sciences has more on the health effects of air pollution. For example, people living in the pollution of 10 micrograms per cubic meter, 21% more likely to suffer from diabetes than the inhabitants of more prosperous regions. After controlling for all medically known causes of diabetes and running a series of statistical models, they compared the veterans' levels of diabetes to pollution levels documented by the EPA and NASA. A 3 percent difference appears small, but it represents an increase of 5,000 to 6,000 new diabetes cases per 100,000 people in a given year.