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dc.contributor.authorWarrier, Varun
dc.contributor.authorKwong, Alex SF
dc.contributor.authorLuo, Mannan
dc.contributor.authorDalvie, Shareefa
dc.contributor.authorCroft, Jazz
dc.contributor.authorSallis, Hannah M
dc.contributor.authorBaldwin, Jessie
dc.contributor.authorMunafò, Marcus R
dc.contributor.authorNievergelt, Caroline M
dc.contributor.authorGrant, Andrew J
dc.contributor.authorBurgess, Stephen
dc.contributor.authorMoore, Tyler M
dc.contributor.authorBarzilay, Ran
dc.contributor.authorMcIntosh, Andrew
dc.contributor.authorvan IJzendoorn, Marinus H
dc.contributor.authorCecil, Charlotte AM
dc.date.accessioned2020-12-22T00:30:46Z
dc.date.available2020-12-22T00:30:46Z
dc.date.issued2021-05
dc.identifier.issn2215-0366
dc.identifier.urihttps://www.repository.cam.ac.uk/handle/1810/315361
dc.description.abstractBACKGROUND: Childhood maltreatment is associated with poor mental and physical health. However, the mechanisms of gene-environment correlations and the potential causal effects of childhood maltreatment on health are unknown. Using genetics, we aimed to delineate the sources of gene-environment correlation for childhood maltreatment and the causal relationship between childhood maltreatment and health. METHODS: We did a genome-wide association study meta-analysis of childhood maltreatment using data from the UK Biobank (n=143 473), Psychiatric Genomics Consortium (n=26 290), Avon Longitudinal Study of Parents and Children (n=8346), Adolescent Brain Cognitive Development Study (n=5400), and Generation R (n=1905). We included individuals who had phenotypic and genetic data available. We investigated single nucleotide polymorphism heritability and genetic correlations among different subtypes, operationalisations, and reports of childhood maltreatment. Family-based and population-based polygenic score analyses were done to elucidate gene-environment correlation mechanisms. We used genetic correlation and Mendelian randomisation analyses to identify shared genetics and test causal relationships between childhood maltreatment and mental and physical health conditions. FINDINGS: Our meta-analysis of genome-wide association studies (N=185 414) identified 14 independent loci associated with childhood maltreatment (13 novel). We identified high genetic overlap (genetic correlations 0·24-1·00) among different maltreatment operationalisations, subtypes, and reporting methods. Within-family analyses provided some support for active and reactive gene-environment correlation but did not show the absence of passive gene-environment correlation. Robust Mendelian randomisation suggested a potential causal role of childhood maltreatment in depression (unidirectional), as well as both schizophrenia and ADHD (bidirectional), but not in physical health conditions (coronary artery disease, type 2 diabetes) or inflammation (C-reactive protein concentration). INTERPRETATION: Childhood maltreatment has a heritable component, with substantial genetic correlations among different operationalisations, subtypes, and retrospective and prospective reports of childhood maltreatment. Family-based analyses point to a role of active and reactive gene-environment correlation, with equivocal support for passive correlation. Mendelian randomisation supports a (primarily bidirectional) causal role of childhood maltreatment on mental health, but not on physical health conditions. Our study identifies research avenues to inform the prevention of childhood maltreatment and its long-term effects. FUNDING: Wellcome Trust, UK Medical Research Council, Horizon 2020, National Institute of Mental Health, and National Institute for Health Research Biomedical Research Centre.
dc.description.sponsorshipThis work was supported by the Wellcome Trust (Grant refs: 214322/Z/18/Z, 104036/Z/14/Z, 204623/Z/16/Z, and 217065/Z/19/Z). VW was funded by the Bowring Research Fellowship from St. Catharine’s College, Cambridge and Wellcome Trust Collaborative Award (Grant Ref: 214322/Z/18/Z). ASFK and AM are supported by Wellcome Trust Grant 104036/Z/14/Z. ASFK is also supported by an ESRC Postdoctoral Fellowship (Grant ref: ES/V011650/1). ML is supported by the scholarship from the China Scholarship Council (No. 201706990036). The work of CC has received funding from the European Union’s Horizon 2020 Research and Innovation Programme under the Marie Skłodowska-Curie grant agreement No 707404 and grant agreement No 848158 (EarlyCause Project). MHvIJ is supported by the Dutch Ministry of Education, Culture, and Science and the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO grant No. 024.001.003, Consortium on Individual Development) and by a Spinoza Prize of the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research. HMS and MRM are supported by the Medical Research Council and the University of Bristol (MC_UU_00011/7) and by the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Biomedical Research Centre at the University Hospitals Bristol National Health Service Foundation Trust and the University of Bristol. HMS is also supported by the European Research Council (Grant ref: 758813 MHINT). CMN is supported by the National Institute for Mental Health NIMH R01MH106595 and the Center of Excellence for Stress and Mental Health (CESAMH), Veterans Affairs San Diego. AJG and SB are supported by a Sir Henry Dale Fellowship jointly funded by the Wellcome Trust and the Royal Society (grant number 204623/Z/16/Z). TMM and RB are supported by the NIMH (R01MH117014, TMM; K23MH120437, RB).The research was conducted in association with the National Institute for Health Research (NIHR) Cambridge Biomedical Research Centre, and the NIHR Collaboration for Leadership in Applied Health Research and Care East of England at Cambridgeshire and Peterborough NHS Foundation Trust. The views expressed are those of the author(s) and not necessarily those of the National Health Service, the NIHR, or the Department of Health and Social Care. This research was possible due to two applications to the UK Biobank: Projects 20904 and 23787. This research was co-funded by the NIHR Cambridge Biomedical Research Centre and a Marmaduke Sheild grant. The UK Medical Research Council and Wellcome (Grant Ref: 217065/Z/19/Z) and the University of Bristol provide core support for ALSPAC. A comprehensive list of grants funding is available on the ALSPAC website (http://www.bristol.ac.uk/alspac/external/documents/grant-acknowledgements.pdf). We are extremely grateful to all the families who took part in this study, the midwives for their help in recruiting them, and the whole ALSPAC team, which includes interviewers, computer and laboratory technicians, clerical workers, research scientists, volunteers, managers, receptionists and nurses. The study website contains details of all data available through a fully searchable data dictionary (http://www.bristol.ac.uk/alspac/researchers/our-data/). Part of this data was collected using REDCap, see the REDCap website for details https://projectredcap.org/resources/citations/). The first phase of the Generation R Study is made possible by financial support from the Erasmus Medical Centre, Rotterdam; the Erasmus University Rotterdam; ZonMw; the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO); and the Ministry of Health, Welfare and Sport. The authors gratefully acknowledge the contribution of all children and parents, general practitioners, hospitals, midwives and pharmacies involved in the Generation R Study. The Generation R Study is conducted by the Erasmus Medical Center in close collaboration with the School of Law and Erasmus School of Social and Behavioural Sciences at Erasmus University Rotterdam; the Municipal Health Service Rotterdam area, Rotterdam; the Rotterdam Homecare Foundation, Rotterdam; and the Stichting Trombosedienst & Artsenlaboratorium Rijnmond (STAR-MDC), Rotterdam.
dc.format.mediumPrint-Electronic
dc.languageeng
dc.publisherElsevier BV
dc.rightsAttribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International
dc.rights.urihttps://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/
dc.subjectHumans
dc.subjectRetrospective Studies
dc.subjectLongitudinal Studies
dc.subjectMental Health
dc.subjectMental Disorders
dc.subjectDatabases, Factual
dc.subjectAdolescent
dc.subjectAdult
dc.subjectAged
dc.subjectAged, 80 and over
dc.subjectMiddle Aged
dc.subjectEurope
dc.subjectFemale
dc.subjectMale
dc.subjectAdult Survivors of Child Abuse
dc.subjectGenome-Wide Association Study
dc.subjectYoung Adult
dc.subjectGene-Environment Interaction
dc.subjectUnited Kingdom
dc.titleGene-environment correlations and causal effects of childhood maltreatment on physical and mental health: a genetically informed approach.
dc.typeArticle
prism.endingPage386
prism.issueIdentifier5
prism.publicationDate2021
prism.publicationNameLancet Psychiatry
prism.startingPage373
prism.volume8
dc.identifier.doi10.17863/CAM.62469
dcterms.dateAccepted2020-12-18
rioxxterms.versionofrecord10.1016/S2215-0366(20)30569-1
rioxxterms.versionAM
rioxxterms.licenseref.urihttp://www.rioxx.net/licenses/all-rights-reserved
rioxxterms.licenseref.startdate2021-05
dc.contributor.orcidBurgess, Stephen [0000-0001-5365-8760]
dc.identifier.eissn2215-0374
rioxxterms.typeJournal Article/Review
pubs.funder-project-idWellcome Trust (214322/Z/18/Z)
pubs.funder-project-idWellcome Trust (204623/Z/16/Z)
pubs.funder-project-idMedical Research Council (MC_UU_00002/7)
cam.issuedOnline2021-03-16
datacite.issupplementedby.urlhttps://doi.org/10.17863/CAM.65339
cam.orpheus.successMon Mar 29 07:32:35 BST 2021 - Embargo updated
cam.orpheus.counter11
rioxxterms.freetoread.startdate2021-09-16


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Attribution-NonCommercial-NoDerivatives 4.0 International
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