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  • Brain Networks Associated With COVID-19 Risk: Data From 3662 Participants #MMPMID34993375
  • Abdallah CG
  • Chronic Stress (Thousand Oaks) 2021[Jan]; 5 (ä): 24705470211066770 PMID34993375show ga
  • BACKGROUND: Our behavioral traits, and subsequent actions, could affect the risk of exposure to the coronavirus disease of 2019 (COVID-19). The current study aimed to determine whether unique brain networks are associated with the COVID-19 infection risk. METHODS: This research was conducted using the UK Biobank Resource. Functional magnetic resonance imaging scans in a cohort of general population (n = 3662) were used to compute the whole-brain functional connectomes. A network-informed machine learning approach was used to identify connectome and nodal fingerprints that are associated with positive COVID-19 status during the pandemic up to February fourth, 2021. RESULTS: The predictive models successfully identified 6 fingerprints that were associated with COVID-19 positive, compared to negative status (all p values < 0.005). Overall, lower integration across the brain modules and increased segregation, as reflected by internal within module connectivity, were associated with higher infection rates. More specifically, COVID-19 positive status was associated with 1) reduced connectivity between the central executive and ventral salience, as well as between the dorsal salience and default mode networks; 2) increased internal connectivity within the default mode, ventral salience, subcortical and sensorimotor networks; and 3) increased connectivity between the ventral salience, subcortical and sensorimotor networks. CONCLUSION: Individuals are at increased risk of COVID-19 infections if their brain connectome is consistent with reduced connectivity in the top-down attention and executive networks, along with increased internal connectivity in the introspective and instinctive networks. These identified risk networks could be investigated as target for treatment of illnesses with impulse control deficits.
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  • suck abstract from ncbi

    24705470211066770 ä.5 2021