Browsing by Subject "TRIGLYCERIDE-RICH LIPOPROTEINS"

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  • Packard, Chris J.; Boren, Jan; Taskinen, Marja-Riitta (2020)
    Elevations in plasma triglyceride are the result of overproduction and impaired clearance of triglyceride-rich lipoproteins-very low-density lipoproteins (VLDL) and chylomicrons. Hypertriglyceridemia is characterized by an accumulation in the circulation of large VLDL-VLDL1-and its lipolytic products, and throughout the VLDL-LDL delipidation cascade perturbations occur that give rise to increased concentrations of remnant lipoproteins and small, dense low-density lipoprotein (LDL). The elevated risk of atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease in hypertriglyceridemia is believed to result from the exposure of the artery wall to these aberrant lipoprotein species. Key regulators of the metabolism of triglyceride-rich lipoproteins have been identified and a number of these are targets for pharmacological intervention. However, a clear picture is yet to emerge as to how to relate triglyceride lowering to reduced risk of atherosclerosis.
  • Almeda-Valdes, Paloma; Cuevas-Ramos, Daniel; Mehta, Roopa; Munoz-Hernandez, Liliana; Cruz-Bautista, Ivette; Perez-Mendez, Oscar; Teresa Tusie-Luna, Maria; Gomez-Perez, Francisco J.; Pajukanta, Paivi; Matikainen, Niina; Taskinen, Marja-Riitta; Aguilar-Salinas, Carlos A. (2014)
  • Björnson, E.; Packard, C. J.; Adiels, M.; Andersson, L.; Matikainen, Niina; Söderlund, S.; Kahri, J.; Sihlbom, C.; Thorsell, A.; Zhou, H.; Taskinen, M.-R.; Borén, J. (2019)
    Background Triglyceride-rich lipoproteins and their remnants have emerged as major risk factors for cardiovascular disease. New experimental approaches are required that permit simultaneous investigation of the dynamics of chylomicrons (CM) and apoB48 metabolism and of apoB100 in very low-density lipoproteins (VLDL). Methods Mass spectrometric techniques were used to determine the masses and tracer enrichments of apoB48 in the CM, VLDL1 and VLDL2 density intervals. An integrated non-steady-state multicompartmental model was constructed to describe the metabolism of apoB48- and apoB100-containing lipoproteins following a fat-rich meal, as well as during prolonged fasting. Results The kinetic model described the metabolism of apoB48 in CM, VLDL1 and VLDL2. It predicted a low level of basal apoB48 secretion and, during fat absorption, an increment in apoB48 release into not only CM but also directly into VLDL1 and VLDL2. ApoB48 particles with a long residence time were present in VLDL, and in subjects with high plasma triglycerides, these lipoproteins contributed to apoB48 measured during fasting conditions. Basal apoB48 secretion was about 50 mg day?1, and the increment during absorption was about 230 mg day?1. The fractional catabolic rates for apoB48 in VLDL1 and VLDL2 were substantially lower than for apoB48 in CM. Discussion This novel non-steady-state model integrates the metabolic properties of both apoB100 and apoB48 and the kinetics of triglyceride. The model is physiologically relevant and provides insight not only into apoB48 release in the basal and postabsorptive states but also into the contribution of the intestine to VLDL pool size and kinetics.
  • Boren, Jan; Chapman, M. John; Krauss, Ronald M.; Packard, Chris J.; Bentzon, Jacob F.; Binder, Christoph J.; Daemen, Mat J.; Demer, Linda L.; Hegele, Robert A.; Nicholls, Stephen J.; Nordestgaard, Brge G.; Watts, Gerald F.; Bruckert, Eric; Fazio, Sergio; Ference, Brian A.; Graham, Ian; Horton, Jay D.; Landmesser, Ulf; Laufs, Ulrich; Masana, Luis; Pasterkamp, Gerard; Raal, Frederick J.; Ray, Kausik K.; Schunkert, Heribert; Taskinen, Marja-Riitta; van de Sluis, Bart; Wiklund, Olov; Tokgozoglu, Lale; Catapano, Alberico L.; Ginsberg, Henry N. (2020)
  • European Atherosclerosis Soc; European Federation Clinical Chem; Nordestgaard, Borge G.; Langlois, Michel R.; Langsted, Anne; Laitinen, Päivi (2020)
    The joint consensus panel of the European Atherosclerosis Society (EAS) and the European Federation of Clinical Chemistry and Laboratory Medicine (EFLM) recently addressed present and future challenges in the laboratory diagnostics of atherogenic lipoproteins. Total cholesterol, triglycerides, HDL cholesterol, LDL cholesterol, and calculated non-HDL cholesterol (= total - HDL cholesterol) constitute the primary lipid panel for estimating risk of atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease (ASCVD) and can be measured in the nonfasting state. LDL cholesterol is the primary target of lipid-lowering therapies. For on-treatment follow-up, LDL cholesterol shall be measured or calculated by the same method to attenuate errors in treatment decisions due to marked between-method variations. Lipoprotein(a)-cholesterol is part of measured or calculated LDL cholesterol and should be estimated at least once in all patients at risk of ASCVD, especially in those whose LDL cholesterol decline poorly upon statin treatment. Residual risk of ASCVD even under optimal LDL-lowering treatment should be also assessed by non-HDL cholesterol or apolipoprotein B, especially in patients with mild-to-moderate hypertriglyceridemia (2-10 mmol/L). Non-HDL cholesterol includes the assessment of remnant lipoprotein cholesterol and shall be reported in all standard lipid panels. Additional apolipoprotein B measurement can detect elevated LDL particle numbers often unidentified on the basis of LDL cholesterol alone. Reference intervals of lipids, lipoproteins, and apolipoproteins are reported for European men and women aged 20-100 years. However, laboratories shall flag abnormal lipid values with reference to therapeutic decision thresholds.
  • Wilson, Jonathan M.; Nikooienejad, Amir; Robins, Deborah A.; Roell, William C.; Riesmeyer, Jeffrey S.; Haupt, Axel; Duffin, Kevin L.; Taskinen, Marja-Riitta; Ruotolo, Giacomo (2020)
    Aim To better understand the marked decrease in serum triglycerides observed with tirzepatide in patients with type 2 diabetes, additional lipoprotein-related biomarkers were measured post hoc in available samples from the same study. Materials and Methods Patients were randomized to receive once-weekly subcutaneous tirzepatide (1, 5, 10 or 15 mg), dulaglutide (1.5 mg) or placebo. Serum lipoprotein profile, apolipoprotein (apo) A-I, B and C-III and preheparin lipoprotein lipase (LPL) were measured at baseline and at 4, 12 and 26 weeks. Lipoprotein particle profile by nuclear magnetic resonance was assessed at baseline and 26 weeks. The lipoprotein insulin resistance (LPIR) score was calculated. Results At 26 weeks, tirzepatide dose-dependently decreased apoB and apoC-III levels, and increased serum preheparin LPL compared with placebo. Tirzepatide 10 and 15 mg decreased large triglyceride-rich lipoprotein particles (TRLP), small low-density lipoprotein particles (LDLP) and LPIR score compared with both placebo and dulaglutide. Treatment with dulaglutide also reduced apoB and apoC-III levels but had no effect on either serum LPL or large TRLP, small LDLP and LPIR score. The number of total LDLP was also decreased with tirzepatide 10 and 15 mg compared with placebo. A greater reduction in apoC-III with tirzepatide was observed in patients with high compared with normal baseline triglycerides. At 26 weeks, change in apoC-III, but not body weight, was the best predictor of changes in triglycerides with tirzepatide, explaining up to 22.9% of their variability. Conclusions Tirzepatide treatment dose-dependently decreased levels of apoC-III and apoB and the number of large TRLP and small LDLP, suggesting a net improvement in atherogenic lipoprotein profile.
  • Fruchart, Jean-Charles; Santos, Raul D.; Aguilar-Salinas, Carlos; Aikawa, Masanori; Al Rasadi, Khalid; Amarenco, Pierre; Barter, Philip J.; Ceska, Richard; Corsini, Alberto; Despres, Jean-Pierre; Duriez, Patrick; Eckel, Robert H.; Ezhov, Marat V.; Farnier, Michel; Ginsberg, Henry N.; Hermans, Michel P.; Ishibashi, Shun; Karpe, Fredrik; Kodama, Tatsuhiko; Koenig, Wolfgang; Krempf, Michel; Lim, Soo; Lorenzatti, Alberto J.; McPherson, Ruth; Millan Nunez-Cortes, Jesus; Nordestgaard, Borge G.; Ogawa, Hisao; Packard, Chris J.; Plutzky, Jorge; Ponte-Negretti, Carlos I.; Pradhan, Aruna; Ray, Kausik K.; Reiner, Zeljko; Ridker, Paul M.; Ruscica, Massimiliano; Sadikot, Shaukat; Shimano, Hitoshi; Sritara, Piyamitr; Stock, Jane K.; Su, Ta-Chen; Susekov, Andrey V.; Tartar, Andre; Taskinen, Marja-Riitta; Tenenbaum, Alexander; Tokgozoglu, Lale S.; Tomlinson, Brian; Tybjaerg-Hansen, Anne; Valensi, Paul; Vrablik, Michal; Wahli, Walter; Watts, Gerald F.; Yamashita, Shizuya; Yokote, Koutaro; Zambon, Alberto; Libby, Peter (2019)
    In the era of precision medicine, treatments that target specific modifiable characteristics of high-risk patients have the potential to lower further the residual risk of atherosclerotic cardiovascular events. Correction of atherogenic dyslipidemia, however, remains a major unmet clinical need. Elevated plasma triglycerides, with or without low levels of high-density lipoprotein cholesterol (HDL-C), offer a key modifiable component of this common dyslipidemia, especially in insulin resistant conditions such as type 2 diabetes mellitus. The development of selective peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor alpha modulators (SPPARM) offers an approach to address this treatment gap. This Joint Consensus Panel appraised evidence for the first SPPARM agonist and concluded that this agent represents a novel therapeutic class, distinct from fibrates, based on pharmacological activity, and, importantly, a safe hepatic and renal profile. The ongoing PROMINENT cardiovascular outcomes trial is testing in 10,000 patients with type 2 diabetes mellitus, elevated triglycerides, and low levels of HDL-C whether treatment with this SPPARM agonist safely reduces residual cardiovascular risk.
  • Taskinen, Marja-Riitta; Boren, Jan (2016)
    ApoC-III was discovered almost 50 years ago, but for many years, it did not attract much attention. However, as epidemiological and Mendelian randomization studies have associated apoC-III with low levels of triglycerides and decreased incidence of cardiovascular disease (CVD), it has emerged as a novel and potentially powerful therapeutic approach to managing dyslipidemia and CVD risk. The atherogenicity of apoC-III has been attributed to both direct lipoprotein lipase-mediated mechanisms and indirect mechanisms, such as promoting secretion of triglyceride-rich lipoproteins (TRLs), provoking proinflammatory responses in vascular cells and impairing LPL-independent hepatic clearance of TRL remnants. Encouraging results from clinical trials using antisense oligonucleotide, which selectively inhibits apoC-III, indicate that modulating apoC-III may be a potent therapeutic approach to managing dyslipidemia and cardiovascular disease risk.