Dr. Christine Albert, MD works in the Department of Cardiology at the Smidt Heart Institute at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, California. In This video Dr. Albert discusses Diabetes and the Risk of Sudden Death in Coronary Artery Disease Patients Without Severe Systolic Dysfunction.Link to Abstract-https://www.jacc.org/doi/10.1016/j.jacep.2021.05.014AbstractIn patients with coronary artery disease (CAD) who do not qualify for implantable cardioverter-defibrillators, this study sought to determine the absolute and relative associations of diabetes mellitus (DM) and hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c) with sudden and/or arrhythmic death (SAD) versus other modes of death.BackgroundPatients with CAD and diabetes are at an increased risk of SAD; however, given competing causes of death, it is unclear whether these patients would benefit from implantable cardioverter-defibrillators and/or whether HbA1c could help with SAD risk stratification.MethodsCompeting risk analyses were used to compare the absolute and relative risks of SAD versus non-SAD by DM status and HbA1c level in the PRE-DETERMINE study of 5,764 patients with CAD with left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) of >30% to 35 percent and to identify risk factors for SAD among 1,782 patients with DM.ResultsDM and HbA1c were significantly associated with SAD and non-SAD over a median follow-up of 6.8 years (P 0.05 for all comparisons); however, the cumulative incidence of non-SAD (19.2 percent; 95 percent CI: 17.3 percent -21.2 percent) in DM patients was nearly 4 times higher than SAD (4.8 percent; 95 percent CI: 3.8 percent -5.9 percent). Absolute risk followed a similar pattern across HbA1c groups. HbA1c was not connected with SAD in studies limited to diabetic patients, although decreased LVEF, atrial fibrillation, and ECG measures were all linked to a higher risk of SAD.ConclusionsPatients with CAD and LVEF of >30% to 35% who had DM and/or increased HbA1c have a considerably higher absolute risk of dying from non-SAD than from SAD. Clinical risk factors, not HbA1c, were linked to the incidence of SAD in diabetic individuals. (NCT01114269; PRE-DETERMINE: Biologic Markers and MRI SCD Cohort Study) - Coronary Artery Disease - 623_600c9efaa3c99

Podcast- Dr. Christine Albert, MD - Diabetes and Risk of Sudden Death in Coronary Artery Disease Patients Without Severe Systolic Dysfunction

Podcast- Dr. Christine Albert, MD - Diabetes and Risk of Sudden Death in Coronary Artery Disease Patients Without Severe Systolic Dysfunction

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Dr. Christine Albert, MD works in the Department of Cardiology at the Smidt Heart Institute at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, California. In This video Dr. Albert discusses Diabetes and the Risk of Sudden Death in Coronary Artery Disease Patients Without Severe Systolic Dysfunction.

Link to Abstract-
https://www.jacc.org/doi/10.1016/j.jacep.2021.05.014

Abstract
In patients with coronary artery disease (CAD) who do not qualify for implantable cardioverter-defibrillators, this study sought to determine the absolute and relative associations of diabetes mellitus (DM) and hemoglobin A1c (HbA1c) with sudden and/or arrhythmic death (SAD) versus other modes of death.

Background

Patients with CAD and diabetes are at an increased risk of SAD; however, given competing causes of death, it is unclear whether these patients would benefit from implantable cardioverter-defibrillators and/or whether HbA1c could help with SAD risk stratification.

Methods

Competing risk analyses were used to compare the absolute and relative risks of SAD versus non-SAD by DM status and HbA1c level in the PRE-DETERMINE study of 5,764 patients with CAD with left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) of >30% to 35 percent and to identify risk factors for SAD among 1,782 patients with DM.

Results

DM and HbA1c were significantly associated with SAD and non-SAD over a median follow-up of 6.8 years (P 0.05 for all comparisons); however, the cumulative incidence of non-SAD (19.2 percent; 95 percent CI: 17.3 percent -21.2 percent) in DM patients was nearly 4 times higher than SAD (4.8 percent; 95 percent CI: 3.8 percent -5.9 percent). Absolute risk followed a similar pattern across HbA1c groups. HbA1c was not connected with SAD in studies limited to diabetic patients, although decreased LVEF, atrial fibrillation, and ECG measures were all linked to a higher risk of SAD.

Conclusions

Patients with CAD and LVEF of >30% to 35% who had DM and/or increased HbA1c have a considerably higher absolute risk of dying from non-SAD than from SAD. Clinical risk factors, not HbA1c, were linked to the incidence of SAD in diabetic individuals. (NCT01114269; PRE-DETERMINE: Biologic Markers and MRI SCD Cohort Study)

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