Protocol for Evaluating the Cardio-Ankle Vascular Index to Predict Cardiovascular Events in Japan: A Prospective Multicenter Cohort Study
The objective of this study was to examine the benefits of using CAVI as a predictor of cardiovascular events in high-risk patients.Methods and Design: This prospective multicenter study to evaluate the usefulness of the CAVI to predict cardiovascular events in Japan (CAVI-J) is a cohort study with central registration. Participants (n = 3,000) will be scheduled to enroll and data will be collected for up to 5 years from entry of participants into the study. To be eligible to participate in the CAVI-J study, individuals have to be aged between 40 and 74 years and have at least one of the following risk factors for arteriosclerosis: (1) type 2 diabetes mellitus; (2) high-risk hypertension; (3) metabolic syndrome; (4) chronic kidney disease (stage 3), or (5) history of coronary artery disease or noncardiogenic cerebral infarction. The primary endpoints of this study are cardiovascular death, nonfatal myocardial infarction, and stroke. The secondary endpoints are composite cardiovascular events including all cause death, angina pectoris with revascularization, new incidence of peripheral artery disease, abdominal aortic aneurysm, aortic dissection, heart failure requiring hospitalization, and deterioration in renal function. The cutoff for CAVI against the incidence of cardiovascular events will be determined.Pulse 2016;4(suppl 1):11-16
Authors: Xie Z, Chang C, Huang G, Zhou Z Abstract Type 1 diabetes (T1D) is an autoimmune disease caused by the interaction between genetic alterations and environmental factors. More than 60 susceptible genes or loci of T1D have been identified. Among them, HLA regions are reported to contribute about 50% of genetic susceptibility in Caucasians. There are many environmental factors involved in the pathogenesis of T1D. Environmental factors may change the expression of genes through epigenetic mechanisms, thus inducing individuals with susceptible genes to develop T1D; however, the underlying mechanisms remain ...
BACKGROUND: It has been suggested that patients with heart failure (HF) have an increased fall rate. Although balance is one of the most important risk factors for fall, there is not sufficient information about balance in HF. OBJECTIVE: To compare stati...
This study sought to report the driving habits and reaction times of older patients with HF in a spe...
CONCLUSION: As an easily accessible parameter, WBV might be a useful predictor of LVT formation within one year following acute anterior myocardial infarction. PMID: 32444531 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Conditions: Stroke; Sleep-disordered Breathing; Sleep Apnea Syndromes; Sleep Apnea, Obstructive; Sleep Apnea, Central; Fragmentation, Sleep Intervention: Device: Treatment according to standard care recommandation Sponsor: University Hospital, Grenoble Not yet recruiting
Conditions: Stroke; Activities of Daily Living Interventions: Behavioral: Approach-Instrumental Activities of Daily Living; Behavioral: Home rehabilitation Sponsor: National Taipei University of Nursing and Health Sciences Recruiting
Condition: Foot Ulcer, Diabetic Intervention: Other: No intervention Sponsors: Podimetrics, Inc.; American Association of Diabetes Educators Enrolling by invitation
Publication date: Available online 23 May 2020Source: Neurología (English Edition)Author(s): V. Montalván Ayala, Z. Rojas Cheje, R. Aldave Salazar
CONCLUSIONS: Trials of antidepressants may be driven mainly by commercial interests, focusing on prevalent diseases and everyday problems. No one can live a full life without experiencing several of the problems for which these drugs were tested. Antidepressants, sometimes called happy pills, could be seen as the modern version of Aldous Huxley's soma pill intended to keep everyone happy in the "Brave New World". PMID: 32444565 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
Abstract More recent evidences are supportive of air pollution exposure on diabetes risk, including worsening of whole-body insulin sensitivity, enhancement of hepatic lipogenesis and nonalcoholic fatty liver disease after fine particulate matter (PM2.5) exposure. Therefore, we aimed to explore the lipidomics to get a comprehensive insight about ambient real-world PM2.5 exposure on lipid metabolism in blood and liver. After ambient PM2.5 exposure for 6 months, excess triglyceride accumulation in the liver was observed. Remarkable metabolic alterations including neutral lipids, glycerophospholipids and sphingolipid...
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