Development of a Biomarker Panel for the Earlier Prediction of Acute Kidney Injury in Patients With Diabetes (BIOMARKERS)
Recruitment status was Recruiting
Patients living with diabetes mellitus have double the risk of kidney failure compared to patients without diabetes following use of dye in many x−rays and procedures to diagnose and treat narrowing of the arteries (blood vessels) in the heart that can lead to angina or a heart attack. Heart disease is the commonest cause of death in patients with diabetes. People with diabetes are more likely to need these tests/treatments. By identifying those at greater risk of kidney complications we may be able to make these tests/treatments safer and offer them to more patients with diabetes.
|Study Design:||Observational Model: Cohort
Time Perspective: Prospective
|Official Title:||Development of a Biomarker Panel for the Earlier Prediction of Acute Kidney Injury in Patients With Diabetes Mellitus Undergoing Coronary Revascularisation|
- Development of contrast induced nephropathy (CIN) which will be defined as an increase in Cr of ≥ 44 μmol/l within 72 hours post-procedure. [ Time Frame: up to 72 hours ] [ Designated as safety issue: No ]
Biospecimen Retention: Samples Without DNA
Blood and urine samples will be retained for the duration of the study
|Study Start Date:||July 2009|
|Estimated Study Completion Date:||October 2011|
|Estimated Primary Completion Date:||October 2011 (Final data collection date for primary outcome measure)|
Diabetes mellitus, renal impairment
Patients with both diabetes mellitus and eGFR <60 ml/min
Diabetes mellitus is an important risk factor for the development of contrast induced nephropathy (CIN), acting as a 'risk multiplier', amplifying the risk of acute kidney injury in these patients. There are important prognostic implications following the development of CIN and it is associated with a significantly increased mortality at 1 year. Diabetes is a major risk factor for coronary disease and these patients often have significant co−morbidities.
Currently creatinine is used to assess risk but this often lags behind clinical status. There is a pressing need for the development of novel, specific biomarkers to improve the detection and treatment of CIN and improve patient outcome in this high risk population.
This is a single centre,study in diabetic patients already undergoing a planned procedure, that is, a percutaneous coronary intervention (PCI). They are patients who are deemed to have an enhanced risk of contrast induced nephropathy by virtue of their diabetic and renal status, the latter being defined by a reduced eGFR which is a marker of renal disease and is based on the creatinine and characteristics of the patient. No additional interventions that are not part of their routine clinical care will be undertaken in these patients. We will be identifying natural biomarkers by obtaining serum and urine samples from these patients.
From a retrospective audit of the cardiac catheter lab database and a review of the literature we have estimated that a sample size of approximately 250 patients with DM and CKD (eGFR < 60 ml/ml) will be needed. We envisage that that we will encounter at least 50 cases of CIN from this cohort. (based on an expected incidence of CIN between 15−30% in this group). Looking for a study rate difference of at least 25%, for power of 95% and confidence intervals of 95% (with Fleiss correction) we will need at least 204 evaluable patients (to avoid Type 2 error). In view of potential drop−out of 10−15% we therefore intend to recruit 250 patients By using C statistics (Receiver operator curve analysis) we will be able to confirm or otherwise that either a particular biomarker or a combination of several biomarkers within 18 hours of procedure will increase the predictive power of CIN developing 72 hours later.
As part of their normal care patients will arrive in hospital on the morning of their planned PCI. They will at some point during the day undergo their PCI. Blood and urine will be taken just prior to the procedure and then at 2 hours, 4 hours, 8 to 12 hours, pre discharge and 3 days after the PCI.
We will then analyse the samples using ELISA techniques and correlate the biomarkers with creatinine to explore which biomarkers or panel of biomarkers may be able to diagnose contrast induced nephropathy earlier than creatinine can currently.
|Contact: AKHIL KAPUR||0208 983 firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Contact: KATIE QURESHI||0208 983 email@example.com|
|The London Chest Hospital||Recruiting|
|London, United Kingdom, E2 9JX|
|Contact: AKHIL KAPUR 0208 983 2413 firstname.lastname@example.org|
|Contact: KATIE QURESHI 0208 983 2477 email@example.com|
|Principal Investigator: AKHIL KAPUR|
|Sub-Investigator: KATIE QURESHI|
|Principal Investigator: MAGDI YAQOOB|
|Principal Investigator:||AKHIL KAPUR||CONSULTANT CARDIOLOGIST AND HONORARY SENIOR LECTURER, BARTS AND THE LONDON NHS TRUST|
|Principal Investigator:||KATIE QURESHI||Clinical Research Fellow/Specialist Registrar, Barts and The London NHS Trust|
|Principal Investigator:||MAGDI YAQOOB||PROFESSOR AND CONSULTANT NEPHROLOGIST, HEAD DEPARTMENT OF EXPERIMENTAL MEDICINE AND NEPHROLOGY|