絞り込み

17696

広告

Gene-by-Environment Interaction of Bcrp-/- and MCD Diet-Induced Nonalcoholic Steatohepatitis Alters SN-38 Disposition.

著者 Toth EL , Li H , Dzierlenga AL , Clarke JD , Vildhede A , Goedken M , Cherrington NJ
Drug Metab Dispos.2018 Aug 30 ; ():.
この記事をPubMed上で見るPubMedで表示
この記事をGoogle翻訳上で見る Google翻訳で開く

スターを付ける スターを付ける     (11view , 0users)

Full Text Sources

Medical

Disease progression to nonalcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) has profound effects on the expression and function of drug metabolizing enzymes and transporters, which provides a mechanistic basis for variable drug response. Breast cancer resistance protein (BCRP), a biliary efflux transporter, exhibits increased liver mRNA expression in NASH patients and preclinical NASH models, but the impact on function is unknown. It was shown that the transport capacity of multidrug resistance protein 2 (MRP2) is decreased in NASH. SN-38, the active irinotecan metabolite, is reported to be a substrate for Bcrp, whereas SN-38 Glucuronide (SN-38G) an Mrp2 substrate. The purpose of this study was to determine the function of Bcrp in NASH through alterations in the disposition of SN-38 and SN-38G in a Bcrp knockout (Bcrp-/-) and methionine-choline deficient (MCD) model of NASH. Sprague Dawley (WT) rats and Bcrp-/- rats were fed either a methionine and choline sufficient (control) or MCD diet for 8 weeks to induce NASH. SN-38 (10mg/kg) was administered intravenously and blood and bile was collected for quantification by liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry (LC-MS/MS). In Bcrp-/- rats on the MCD diet, biliary efflux of SN-38 decreased to 31.9% and efflux of SN-38G decreased to 38.7% of control, but WT-MCD and KO-C were unaffected. These data indicate that Bcrp is not solely responsible for SN-38 biliary efflux, but rather implicates a combined role for Bcrp and Mrp2. Furthermore, the disposition of SN-38 and SN-38G is altered by Bcrp-/- and NASH in a gene-by-environment interaction and may result in variable drug response to irinotecan therapy in polymorphic patients.
PMID: 30166404 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
印刷用ページを開く Endnote用テキストダウンロード