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Table 2 Glucosuria and BMI percentiles in the general population, 1974–2016 (N = 2,506,830)

From: Renal glucosuria is associated with lower body weight and lower rates of elevated systolic blood pressure: results of a nationwide cross-sectional study of 2.5 million adolescents

BMI percentile/model < 5 5–24 50–74 75–84 85–94 ≥ 95
OR CI 95% OR CI 95% OR CI 95% OR CI 95% OR CI 95% OR CI 95%
Model 1 1.37 1.09–1.72 1.22 1.03–1.44 0.94 0.80–1.12 1.03 0.83–1.29 0.64 0.49–0.84 0.69 0.49–0.98
Model 2 1.37 1.09–1.72 1.22 1.03–1.44 0.94 0.79–1.11 1.01 0.81–1.27 0.63 0.48–0.82 0.65 0.46–0.93
Model 3 1.01 0.87–1.40 1.13 0.96–1.34 0.98 0.83–1.16 1.09 0.87–1.36 0.65 0.49–0.85 0.60 0.42–0.86
Model 4 1.12 0.89–1.42 1.15 0.97–1.36 0.99 0.83–1.17 1.11 0.89–1.38 0.66 0.50–0.87 0.62 0.43–0.88
  1. The results of multinomial regression models
  2. Five BMI percentiles (underweight), 5–24%, 25–49% (indicator group), 50–74%, 75–84%, 85–94% (overweight) and > 95% (obese). Reference group: 25 ≤ BMI < 50
  3. Model 1 represents the crude odds ratios. Model 2 is adjusted for year (of examination at the conscription center). Model 3 is adjusted for year, age (at the time of the examination), sex and country of origin (grouped: Israel, USSR, Asia, Africa, Europe and North America, Ethiopia and minorities). Model 4 is adjusted for year, age, sex, country of origin, education status 9, 10, 11 and 12 or more years of education) and socio-economic status (divided into three groups according to the Israeli Central Bureau of Statistics