Journal article

Genetic and environmental factors affecting birth size variation: a pooled individual-based analysis of secular trends and global geographical differences using 26 twin cohorts

Yoshie Yokoyama, Aline Jelenkovic, Yoon-Mi Hur, Reijo Sund, Corrado Fagnani, Maria A Stazi, Sonia Brescianini, Fuling Ji, Feng Ning, Zengchang Pang, Ariel Knafo-Noam, David Mankuta, Lior Abramson, Esther Rebato, John L Hopper, Tessa L Cutler, Kimberly J Saudino, Tracy L Nelson, Keith E Whitfield, Robin P Corley Show all

International Journal of Epidemiology | OXFORD UNIV PRESS | Published : 2018

Grants

Awarded by CODATwins project (Academy of Finland)


Awarded by Centre of Research Excellence from the National Health and Medical Research Council


Awarded by Boston University Twin Project from the National Institutes of Health


Awarded by National Institute on Aging


Awarded by NIDA


Awarded by ENGAGE-European Network for Genetic and Genomic Epidemiology-FP7-HEALTH-F4-2007


Awarded by National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism


Awarded by Academy of Finland Center of Excellence in Complex Disease Genetics


Awarded by Academy of Finland


Awarded by Cancer Research UK


Awarded by European Research Council (ERC)


Awarded by National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)


Awarded by Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute for Child Health and Human Development (NICHD)


Awarded by MSU Foundation


Awarded by European Union's Seventh Framework Programmes ENGAGE Consortium


Awarded by BioSHaRE EU


Awarded by MagW/ZonMW


Awarded by European Research Council


Awarded by Australian National Health and Medical Research Council


Awarded by Bonnie Babes Foundation


Awarded by Financial Markets Foundation for Children


Awarded by UK Medical Research Council


Awarded by UK Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council


Awarded by MRC


Awarded by Japan Society for the Promotion of Science



Funding Acknowledgements

This study was conducted within the CODATwins project (Academy of Finland #266592). The Australian Twin Registry is supported by a Centre of Research Excellence (grant ID 1079102) from the National Health and Medical Research Council, administered by the University of Melbourne. The Boston University Twin Project is funded by grants (#R01 HD068435 #R01 MH062375) from the National Institutes of Health to K.J.S. The Carolina African American Twin Study of Aging (CAATSA) was funded by a grant from the National Institute on Aging (grant 1RO1-AG13662-01A2) to KE. W. The Colorado Twin Registry is funded by NIDA-funded centre grant DA011015, & Longitudinal Twin Study HD10333; B.M.H. is supported by 5T32DA017637-11. Since its origin, the East Flanders Prospective Survey has been partly supported by grants from the Fund of Scientific Research, Flanders and Twins, a non-profit Association for Scientific Research in Multiple Births (Belgium). Data collection and analyses in Finnish twin cohorts have been supported by ENGAGE-European Network for Genetic and Genomic Epidemiology-FP7-HEALTH-F4-2007, grant agreement number 201413, the National Institute of Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism (grants AA-12502, AA-00145, and AA-09203 to R.J.R., the Academy of Finland Center of Excellence in Complex Disease Genetics (grant numbers: 213506, 129680), and the Academy of Finland (grants 100499, 205585, 118555, 141054, 265240, 263278 and 264146 to J.K.). Gemini was supported by a grant from Cancer Research UK (C1418/A7974). Anthropometric measurements of the Hungarian twins were supported by Medexpert Ltd, Budapest, Hungary. The Italian Twin Registry was partially supported by the Chiesi Foundation. The Longitudinal Israeli Study of Twins was funded by the Starting Grant no. 240994 from the European Research Council (ERC) to A.K. The Michigan State University Twin Registry has been supported by Michigan State University, as well as grants R01-MH081813, R01-MH082054, R01-MH092377-02, R21-MH070542-01 and R03-MH6385101 from the National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH), R01-HD066040 from the Eunice Kennedy Shriver National Institute for Child Health and Human Development (NICHD), and 11-SPG-2518 from the MSU Foundation. The content of this manuscript is solely the responsibility of the authors and does not necessarily represent the official views of the NIMH, the NICHD, or the National Institutes of Health. Data collection and research stemming from the Norwegian Twin Registry are supported, in part, by the European Union's Seventh Framework Programmes ENGAGE Consortium (grant agreement HEALTH-F4-2007-201413, and BioSHaRE EU (grant agreement HEALTH-F4-2010-261433). The Netherlands Twin Register acknowledges the Netherlands Organization for Scientific Research (NWO) and MagW/ZonMW grants 904-61-090, 985-10-002, 912-10-020, 904-61-193, 480-04-004, 463-06-001, 451-04-034, 400-05-717, Addiction-31160008, Middelgroot-911-09-032, Spinozapremie 56-464-14192; VU University's Institute for Health and Care Research (EMGO+); the European Research Council (ERC - 230374), the Avera Institute, Sioux Falls, South Dakota (USA). PETS was supported by grants from the Australian National Health and Medical Research Council (grant numbers 437015 and 607358 to J.C. and R.S.), the Bonnie Babes Foundation (grant number BBF20704 to J.M.C.), the Financial Markets Foundation for Children (grant no. 032-2007 to J.M.C.) and by the Victorian Government's Operational Infrastructure Support Program.The Quebec Newborn Twin Study acknowledges financial support from the Fonds Quebecois de la Recherche sur la Societe et la Culture, the Fonds de la Recherche en Sante du Quebec, the Social Science and Humanities Research Council of Canada, the National Health Research Development Program, the Canadian Institutes for Health Research, Sainte-Justine Hospital's Research Center and the Canada Research Chair Program (Michel Boivin). The Twins Early Development Study (TEDS) is supported by a programme grant (G0901245) from the UK Medical Research Council, and the work on obesity in TEDS is supported in part by a grant from the UK Biotechnology and Biological Sciences Research Council (31/D19086). Currently TEDS is supported by MRC grant 'MR/M021475/1'. The West Japan Twins and Higher Order Multiple Births Registry was supported by Grant-in-Aid for Scientific Research (B) (grant number 15H05105) from the Japan Society for the Promotion of Science.