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Table 4 Association between BMI and HRQOL from logistic regression models [OR (95 % confidence interval)]a

From: Exploring the nonlinear relationship between body mass index and health-related quality of life among adults: a cross-sectional study in Shaanxi Province, China

  Men Women
Underweight vs normal weight Overweight vs normal weight Obese vs normal weight Underweight vs normal weight Overweight vs normal weight Obese vs normal weight
MO 2.47**(2.07–2.94) 1.24* (1.02–1.50) 1.76*(1.00–3.14) 1.37**(1.14–1.63) 1.30**(1.09–1.56) 2.03**(1.31–3.17)
SC 2.18**(1.74–2.75) 1.06(0.80–1.39) 0.85(0.30–2.37) 1.29**(1.03–1.61) 1.29(0.99–1.59) 1.14(0.59–2.20)
UA 2.51**(2.08–3.03) 1.03(0.82–1.29) 1.76(0.93–3.34) 1.45**(1.21–1.74) 1.09(0.89–1.33) 1.57 (0.96–2.57)
PD 2.17**(1.88–2.50) 0.92(0.79–1.06) 1.36(0.86–2.15) 1.39**(1.22–1.59) 1.23**(1.08–1.39) 1.49*(1.05–2.13)
AD 1.74**(1.45–2.09) 1.11(0.92–1.33) 1.19(0.65–2.16) 1.42**(1.22–1.66) 1.17 (0.99–1.35) 0.96(0.60–1.53)
  1. BMI Body mass index
  2. MO mobility, SC self-care, UA usual activity, PD pain/discomfort, AD anxiety/depression
  3. OR odds ratio
  4. *P < 0.05; **P < 0.01
  5. aThe relationship between BMI and HRQOL was analysed by logistic regression, adjusted for age, marital status, educational attainment, residential area, economic status, physical activity and co-morbidities