Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/10620/18913
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dc.contributor.authorLi, Ang-
dc.contributor.authorMartino, Erika-
dc.contributor.authorMansour, Adelle-
dc.contributor.authorBentley, Rebecca-
dc.date.accessioned2022-09-06T05:43:08Z-
dc.date.available2022-09-06T05:43:08Z-
dc.date.issued2022-08-
dc.identifier.urihttps://hdl.handle.net/10620/18913-
dc.description.abstractExposure to environmental noise from within homes has been associated with poor mental health. Existing evidence rests on cross-sectional studies prone to residual confounding, reverse causation, and small sample sizes, failing to adequately consider the causal nature of this relationship. Furthermore, few studies have examined the sociodemographic distribution of noise exposure at a country level. The study, conducted in 2021, examined the impact of environmental noise from road traffic, airplanes, trains, and industry on mental health and psychological distress as reported by 31,387 respondents using a 19-year longitudinal data set in Australia (2001‒2019). To improve the capacity to make causal inference and reduce bias from measurement error, reverse causation, and unobserved confounders, analyses used instrumental variables, fixed-effects models, and an aggregated area-level measure of noise exposure. Utilizing the large-scale national data set, sociospatial distributions of noise exposure were described. Private and public rental tenants, lone parents, residents of socioeconomically disadvantaged areas, and those with long-term health conditions were more likely to report residential noise exposure. This exposure to noise was consistently associated with poorer mental health (self-reported noise: β= -0.58; 95% CI= -0.76, -0.39; area-level noise: β= -0.43; 95% CI= -0.61, -0.26), with the relationship strongest for traffic noise (β= -0.79; 95% CI= -1.07, -0.51). Notably, when noise exposure decreased over time, there was an increase in mental health (β= 0.43; 95% CI= 0.14, 0.72). The study provides strong evidence of a negative mental health effect of perceived residential noise, and the results have implications for healthy home design and urban planning. These findings should be validated with further studies that measure noise intensity and housing quality.en
dc.language.isoen-
dc.relation.ispartofAmerican journal of preventive medicine-
dc.titleEnvironmental Noise Exposure and Mental Health: Evidence From a Population-Based Longitudinal Studyen
dc.typeJournal Articlesen
dc.identifier.doi10.1016/j.amepre.2022.02.020en
dc.identifier.urlhttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0749379722001568#!en
dc.identifier.surveyHILDAen
dc.description.keywordsCross-Sectional Studiesen
dc.description.keywordsEnvironmental Exposureen
dc.description.keywordsHumansen
dc.description.keywordsLongitudinal Studiesen
dc.description.keywordsHousingen
dc.description.keywordsMental Healthen
dc.identifier.volume63en
dc.description.pagese39-e48en
dc.identifier.issue2en
local.identifier.emailang.li5@unimelb.edu.auen
dc.title.bookAmerican Journal of Preventative Medicineen
dc.subject.dssHealth and wellbeingen
dc.subject.dssHousing, communities and neighbourhoodsen
dc.relation.surveyHILDAen
item.openairetypeJournal Articles-
item.openairecristypehttp://purl.org/coar/resource_type/c_18cf-
item.languageiso639-1en-
item.cerifentitytypePublications-
item.grantfulltextnone-
item.fulltextNo Fulltext-
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