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Cytokines profile of reverse cardiac remodeling following transcatheter aortic valve replacement

Authors
  • Kim, Juyong Brian;
  • Kobayashi, Yukari;
  • Kuznetsova, Tatiana; 36747;
  • Moneghetti, Kegan J;
  • Brenner, Daniel A;
  • O'Malley, Ryan;
  • Dao, Catherine;
  • Wu, Joseph C;
  • Fischbein, Michael;
  • Miller, D Craig;
  • Yeung, Alan C;
  • Liang, David;
  • Haddad, Francois;
  • Fearon, William F;
Publication Date
Nov 01, 2018
Source
Lirias
Keywords
License
Unknown
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Abstract

OBJECTIVE: Previous studies have suggested that cytokines and growth factors may predict ventricular recovery following aortic valve replacement (AVR). The primary objective of this study was to identify cytokines that predict ventricular recovery following transcatheter AVR (TAVR). METHODS: We prospectively enrolled 121 consecutive patients who underwent TAVR. Standard echocardiographic assessment at baseline, 1-month and 1-year after TAVR included left ventricular (LV) mass index (LVMI) and global longitudinal strain (GLS). Blood samples were obtained at the time of the procedure to measure cytokines using a 63-plex Luminex platform. Partial least squares-discriminant analysis was performed to identify cytokines associated with ventricular remodeling and function at baseline as well as 1 year after TAVR. RESULTS: The mean age was 84 ± 9 years, with a majority of male subjects (59%), a mean LVMI of 120.4 ± 45.1 g/m2 and LVGLS of -13.0 ± 3.2%. On average, LV mass decreased by 8.1% and GLS improved by 20.3% at 1 year following TAVR. Among cytokines assayed, elevated hepatocyte growth factor (HGF) emerged as a common factor significantly associated with worse baseline LVMI and GLS as well as reduced ventricular recovery (p < 0.005). Other factors associated with ventricular recovery included a select group of vascular growth factors, inflammatory mediators and tumor necrosis factors, including VEGF-D, ICAM-1, TNFβ, and IL1β. CONCLUSION: We identified a network of cytokines, including HGF, that are significantly correlated with baseline LVMI and GLS, and ventricular recovery following TAVR. / status: published

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