One-year change in radiographic joint space width in patients with unilateral joint space narrowing: Data from the osteoarthritis initiative

O. D. Benichou, D. J. Hunter, D. R. Nelson, A. Guermazi, F. Eckstein, Chian K Kwoh, S. L. Myers, W. Wirth, J. Duryea

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Abstract

Objective. To examine the rate of joint space width (JSW) loss in both knees of patients with unilateral medial joint space narrowing (JSN) at baseline. Methods. Cases were selected from a pool of 2,678 subjects enrolled in the Osteoarthritis Initiative cohort. Inclusion criteria for the present study were unilateral medial JSN, bilateral frequent knee pain, and body mass index (BMI) ≥25 kg/m 2. Baseline and 1-year fixed flexion radiographs of both knees were read (blinded to time point) using an automated algorithm for minimum JSW and JSW at 4 fixed locations in the medial compartment. Results. Sixty-seven participants met the inclusion criteria: 43 women and 24 men, with mean ± SD age 60 ± 9 years and mean ± SD BMI 31 ± 4 kg/m 2. Thirty-seven subjects (55%) had ≥1 definite tibiofemoral osteophyte. The average progression in no-JSN knees was comparable with that in JSN knees (approximately -0.2 mm/year). However, JSW change was more variable in no-JSN knees, resulting in standardized response means (SRMs; the mean/SD) of approximately -0.24 in no-JSN knees versus approximately -0.41 in JSN knees on average at the 4 fixed locations, and SRMs of -0.24 and -0.35, respectively, for minimum JSW. Young age and high BMI were associated with increased progression, especially in JSN knees. Conclusion. JSN and no-JSN knees progressed at a comparable rate, but a wider distribution of JSW change in no-JSN knees resulted in a poorer sensitivity to change in these knees.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)924-931
Number of pages8
JournalArthritis Care and Research
Volume62
Issue number7
DOIs
StatePublished - Jul 2010
Externally publishedYes

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Osteoarthritis
Joints
Knee
Body Mass Index
Osteophyte

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Rheumatology

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One-year change in radiographic joint space width in patients with unilateral joint space narrowing : Data from the osteoarthritis initiative. / Benichou, O. D.; Hunter, D. J.; Nelson, D. R.; Guermazi, A.; Eckstein, F.; Kwoh, Chian K; Myers, S. L.; Wirth, W.; Duryea, J.

In: Arthritis Care and Research, Vol. 62, No. 7, 07.2010, p. 924-931.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Benichou, O. D. ; Hunter, D. J. ; Nelson, D. R. ; Guermazi, A. ; Eckstein, F. ; Kwoh, Chian K ; Myers, S. L. ; Wirth, W. ; Duryea, J. / One-year change in radiographic joint space width in patients with unilateral joint space narrowing : Data from the osteoarthritis initiative. In: Arthritis Care and Research. 2010 ; Vol. 62, No. 7. pp. 924-931.
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abstract = "Objective. To examine the rate of joint space width (JSW) loss in both knees of patients with unilateral medial joint space narrowing (JSN) at baseline. Methods. Cases were selected from a pool of 2,678 subjects enrolled in the Osteoarthritis Initiative cohort. Inclusion criteria for the present study were unilateral medial JSN, bilateral frequent knee pain, and body mass index (BMI) ≥25 kg/m 2. Baseline and 1-year fixed flexion radiographs of both knees were read (blinded to time point) using an automated algorithm for minimum JSW and JSW at 4 fixed locations in the medial compartment. Results. Sixty-seven participants met the inclusion criteria: 43 women and 24 men, with mean ± SD age 60 ± 9 years and mean ± SD BMI 31 ± 4 kg/m 2. Thirty-seven subjects (55{\%}) had ≥1 definite tibiofemoral osteophyte. The average progression in no-JSN knees was comparable with that in JSN knees (approximately -0.2 mm/year). However, JSW change was more variable in no-JSN knees, resulting in standardized response means (SRMs; the mean/SD) of approximately -0.24 in no-JSN knees versus approximately -0.41 in JSN knees on average at the 4 fixed locations, and SRMs of -0.24 and -0.35, respectively, for minimum JSW. Young age and high BMI were associated with increased progression, especially in JSN knees. Conclusion. JSN and no-JSN knees progressed at a comparable rate, but a wider distribution of JSW change in no-JSN knees resulted in a poorer sensitivity to change in these knees.",
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AU - Hunter, D. J.

AU - Nelson, D. R.

AU - Guermazi, A.

AU - Eckstein, F.

AU - Kwoh, Chian K

AU - Myers, S. L.

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AU - Duryea, J.

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N2 - Objective. To examine the rate of joint space width (JSW) loss in both knees of patients with unilateral medial joint space narrowing (JSN) at baseline. Methods. Cases were selected from a pool of 2,678 subjects enrolled in the Osteoarthritis Initiative cohort. Inclusion criteria for the present study were unilateral medial JSN, bilateral frequent knee pain, and body mass index (BMI) ≥25 kg/m 2. Baseline and 1-year fixed flexion radiographs of both knees were read (blinded to time point) using an automated algorithm for minimum JSW and JSW at 4 fixed locations in the medial compartment. Results. Sixty-seven participants met the inclusion criteria: 43 women and 24 men, with mean ± SD age 60 ± 9 years and mean ± SD BMI 31 ± 4 kg/m 2. Thirty-seven subjects (55%) had ≥1 definite tibiofemoral osteophyte. The average progression in no-JSN knees was comparable with that in JSN knees (approximately -0.2 mm/year). However, JSW change was more variable in no-JSN knees, resulting in standardized response means (SRMs; the mean/SD) of approximately -0.24 in no-JSN knees versus approximately -0.41 in JSN knees on average at the 4 fixed locations, and SRMs of -0.24 and -0.35, respectively, for minimum JSW. Young age and high BMI were associated with increased progression, especially in JSN knees. Conclusion. JSN and no-JSN knees progressed at a comparable rate, but a wider distribution of JSW change in no-JSN knees resulted in a poorer sensitivity to change in these knees.

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