Research Data

Plantar pressures are elevated in people with longstanding diabetes-related foot ulcers during follow-up

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General
Title
Plantar pressures are elevated in people with longstanding diabetes-related foot ulcers during follow-up
Type
Dataset
Date Record Created
2017-03-27
Date Record Modified
2017-09-26
Language
English
Coverage
Date Coverage
2017-06-01 to 2014-11-30
Time Period
(no information)
Geospatial Location
  • Rehabilitation and Exercise Sciences (Building 43), James Cook University, Townsville, Queensland, Australia
Description
Descriptions
  1. Type: brief

    The enclosed data reports on a longitudinal observational study which assessed plantar pressures in a cohort of active diabetic foot ulcer patients over six months in comparison to age and sex matched diabetes controls without a history of foot ulcers. Twenty-one cases and 69 controls started the study and 16 cases and 63 controls completed the study. The peak plantar pressures and pressure-time integrals were assessed at three visits (baseline, first-follow up at 3 months and second follow-up at 6 months). For the first time the study results demonstrated that plantar pressures remain elevated at sites of ulceration throughout follow-up in people with foot ulcers with very little change over time.

  2. Type: note

    This dataset consists of a spreadsheet 'PlantarPressure22' in MS Excel (.xlsx) and Open Document (.ods) formats.

Related Publications
  1. Fernando, Malindu E., Crowther, Robert G., Lazzarini, Peter A., Sangla, Kunwarjit S., Wearing, Scott, Buttner, Petra, and Golledge, Jonathan (2016) Plantar pressures are higher in cases with diabetic foot ulcers compared to controls despite a longer stance phase duration. BMC Endocrine Disorders, 16 (51). pp. 1-10.
    Open Access
  2. Fernando ME, Crowther RG, Lazzarini PA, Yogakanthi S, Sangla KS, Buttner P, et al. (2017) Plantar pressures are elevated in people with longstanding diabetes-related foot ulcers during follow-up. PLoS ONE 12(8): e0181916.
    Open Access
Related Websites
(no information)
Related Data
(no information)
Related Services
(no information)
Technical metadata
(no information)
People
Creators
  1. Owned by: Mr Malindu Fernando , malindu.fernando@my.jcu.edu.au , Medicine, James Cook University, Sports & Exercise Science
  2. Associated with: Prof Jonathan Golledge , jonathan.golledge@jcu.edu.au , Medicine, Australian Institute of Tropical Health & Medicine
Primary Contact
Mr Malindu Fernando, malindu.fernando@my.jcu.edu.au
Supervisors
  1. Prof Jonathan Golledge , jonathan.golledge@jcu.edu.au
Collaborators
  1. Queensland Health
Subject
Fields of Research
  1. 110318 - Podiatry (110318)
  2. 110601 - Biomechanics (110601)
  3. 110306 - Endocrinology (110306)
  4. 110399 - Clinical Sciences not elsewhere classified (110399)
Socio-Economic Objective
  1. 920502 - Health Related to Ageing (920502)
  2. 920104 - Diabetes (920104)
Keywords
  1. diabetes
  2. diabetic foot complications
  3. foot ulcers
  4. diabetic neuropathy
Research Activity
(no information)
Research Themes
Tropical Health, Medicine and Biosecurity
Rights
License
CC BY: Attribution 3.0 AU
License - Other
(no information)
Access Rights/Conditions
Please contact the data manager or nominated primary contact to negotiate access to this data. If you have difficulty, please contact researchdata@jcu.edu.au for assistance.
Type
conditional
Rights
Once access to the data has been obtained via negotiation with the data manager, use of the dataset is governed by the CC-BY licence.
Data
Data Location
Online Locations
Stored At
Queensland Research Center for Peripheral Vascular Disease, College Of Medicine, James Cook University, Townsville, Queensland, Australia. Data also stored in the secure data section of the Tropical Data Hub (TDH) archive - eResearch Centre, James Cook University, Townsville, Queensland, Australia.
Citation
Cite:
Fernando, M.; Golledge, J. (2017). Plantar pressures are elevated in people with longstanding diabetes-related foot ulcers during follow-up . James Cook University. (dataset). http://dx.doi.org/10.4225/28/58ffdc3d4403f
Digital Object Identifier (DOI):
10.4225/28/58ffdc3d4403f