C. Michael Gibson, MD, CEO non-profit Baim / PERFUSE Research Institute, Harvard Professor, Cardiologist BIDMC, Founder & Chairman WikiDoc.org speaks about ACC 2021 Abstract - 1063-07 - Association Of Cholesterol Efflux Capacity With Adverse Cardiovascular Outcomes - A Meta AnalysisLink to Article:https://www.abstractsonline.com/pp8/#!/9228/presentation/13693Summary -Background information:The principal process by which macrophages remove cholesterol from atherosclerotic plaque is reverse cholesterol transport. A systematic literature review and meta-analysis were done to investigate the relationship between cholesterol efflux capacity (CEC), a measure of high-density lipoprotein (HDL) function, and poor cardiovascular (CV) events.Methodologies:A literature study was conducted to gather papers that looked at the link between CEC and CV outcomes. Adverse CV events, a composite of incident atherosclerotic CV disease (acute coronary syndrome, stroke/transient ischemic attack, revascularization, or new atherosclerotic plaque), or all-cause death, were the main outcomes.The following are the outcomes:Twenty investigations yielded a total of 25,132 individuals. High CEC levels were linked with a 37 percent decreased risk of the main outcome when compared to low CEC levels (RR=0.63; 95 percent CI, 0.52-0.76; P0.00001; Figure A). A 20 percent decreased risk of unfavorable CV events was related with every SD rise in CEC (HR=0.80; 95 percent CI, 0.66-0.97; P=0.02). After controlling for CV risk factors, medicines, and HDL concentration, the link remained significant (HR=0.76; 95 percent CI, 0.63-0.91; P=0.004). There was a 5% risk decrease in unfavorable CV events for every 0.1 unit rise in CEC (RR=0.95; 95 percent CI, 0.91-0.99; Figure B).Final Thoughts:Higher CEC is linked to less negative CV outcomes. These findings call for more research on CEC as a possible therapeutic target in order to enhance clinical outcomes. - Cardiovascular Disease - 383_600c9efaa3c99

C. Michael Gibson, MD @CMichaelGibson @BaimInstitute @harvardmed #ACC21 #AdverseCardiovascularOutcomes #Cardiology #Research Association of Cholesterol Efflux Capacity With Adverse Cardio...

C. Michael Gibson, MD @CMichaelGibson @BaimInstitute @harvardmed #ACC21 #AdverseCardiovascularOutcomes #Cardiology #Research Association of Cholesterol Efflux Capacity With Adverse Cardio...

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C. Michael Gibson, MD, CEO non-profit Baim / PERFUSE Research Institute, Harvard Professor, Cardiologist BIDMC, Founder & Chairman WikiDoc.org speaks about ACC 2021 Abstract - 1063-07 - Association Of Cholesterol Efflux Capacity With Adverse Cardiovascular Outcomes - A Meta Analysis


Link to Article:
https://www.abstractsonline.com/pp8/#!/9228/presentation/13693


Summary -

Background information:

The principal process by which macrophages remove cholesterol from atherosclerotic plaque is reverse cholesterol transport. A systematic literature review and meta-analysis were done to investigate the relationship between cholesterol efflux capacity (CEC), a measure of high-density lipoprotein (HDL) function, and poor cardiovascular (CV) events.

Methodologies:

A literature study was conducted to gather papers that looked at the link between CEC and CV outcomes. Adverse CV events, a composite of incident atherosclerotic CV disease (acute coronary syndrome, stroke/transient ischemic attack, revascularization, or new atherosclerotic plaque), or all-cause death, were the main outcomes.

The following are the outcomes:

Twenty investigations yielded a total of 25,132 individuals. High CEC levels were linked with a 37 percent decreased risk of the main outcome when compared to low CEC levels (RR=0.63; 95 percent CI, 0.52-0.76; P0.00001; Figure A). A 20 percent decreased risk of unfavorable CV events was related with every SD rise in CEC (HR=0.80; 95 percent CI, 0.66-0.97; P=0.02). After controlling for CV risk factors, medicines, and HDL concentration, the link remained significant (HR=0.76; 95 percent CI, 0.63-0.91; P=0.004). There was a 5% risk decrease in unfavorable CV events for every 0.1 unit rise in CEC (RR=0.95; 95 percent CI, 0.91-0.99; Figure B).

Final Thoughts:

Higher CEC is linked to less negative CV outcomes. These findings call for more research on CEC as a possible therapeutic target in order to enhance clinical outcomes.

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