Long-Term Sulfonylurea Response in ABCC8 Neonatal Diabetes (SuResponsSUR) (SuResponsSUR)
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|ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier: NCT02624830|
Recruitment Status : Recruiting
First Posted : December 8, 2015
Last Update Posted : February 12, 2020
|Condition or disease||Intervention/treatment||Phase|
|Permanent Neonatal Diabetes Mellitus||Drug: Sulfonylurea||Phase 4|
Neonatal diabetes mellitus is a rare, monogenic form of diabetes occurring during the first 6-9 months of life characterized by hyperglycemia requiring exogenous insulin therapy. The estimated incidence is 1 per 12000 newborns. Although homozygous or compound heterozygous mutations in the genes IPF1 or GCK were the first genetic causes of this disease to be identified, activating mutations in the KIR6.2 and sulfonylurea receptor 1 (SUR1) subunits of the pancreatic ATP-sensitive K+ channel, coded for by the genes KCNJ11 and ABCC8, have recently been identified as the major causes of both transient and permanent neonatal diabetes. In the normal pancreatic beta-cell, metabolism results in increased cellular ATP, which binds to KIR6.2. The potassium channel subsequently closes and hence depolarizes the membrane initiating insulin release via increased calcium entry. Conversely, increased cellular ADP acts on SUR1 to open the channel and prevent insulin release. Activating mutations in these channels reduces sensitivity to the inhibitory actions of ATP and increases sensitivity to the stimulatory actions of ADP. This causes the ATP-sensitive K+ channel to remain open, even in the presence of glucose, therefore preventing insulin release. Sulfonylureas act by an ATP-independent mechanism to close these channels even when mutations are present. Sulfonylureas result in insulin release and were therefore immediately considered and showed to be a potential treatment option in neonatal diabetes caused by mutations in these channels. The effective replacement of insulin treatment by high-dose sulfonylureas has been shown to be successful in 90% of patients with Kir6.2 mutations and 85% of patients with SUR1 mutations resulting in improved glycemic control.
This dramatic effect of sulfonylurea is now standard, world-wide treatment in neonatal diabetes due to a mutation in either KCNJ11 or ABCC8. There is, however, far no information on long-term use of sulfonylurea in patients with KCNJ11 or ABCC8 mutations. The investigators have therefore initiated an international, multicenter, prospective study aiming to include some 75 patients aged from 9 years with a genetic diagnosis of diabetes due to a ABCC8 gene mutation identified by sequencing in Bergen, Norway; Exeter, U.K.; Paris, France or Rome, Italy. Most patients were referred based on membership in the International Society of Pediatric and Adolescent Diabetes. All of the patients attempted transfer from treatment with insulin to a sufficient dose of sulfonylureas. No other selection criteria were applied, and all patients were included when there was outcome data following the attempted transfer. The observation period was at least 9 years after commencing sulfonylureas in all patients. The study is conducted in accordance with the Declaration of Helsinki and informed consent has been obtained from all participating patients, with parental consent given on behalf of children.
|Study Type :||Interventional (Clinical Trial)|
|Estimated Enrollment :||30 participants|
|Intervention Model:||Single Group Assignment|
|Masking:||None (Open Label)|
|Official Title:||Long-term Sulfonylurea Response and Glucose Control After Switching From Insulin in Children With Diabetes Due to ABCC8 (SUR1) Mutations|
|Actual Study Start Date :||February 15, 2019|
|Estimated Primary Completion Date :||February 2020|
|Estimated Study Completion Date :||February 2020|
Experimental: Drug, Sulfonylurea
Sulfonylurea tablets (glibenclamide, other forms of sulfonylureas) were administered at the time of intervention (before November 1, 2006). The patients have been prospectively followed up. Sulfonylurea dose, insulin requirement, death of all causes, episodes of severe hypoglycemia, ketoacidosis, development of discoloured teeth and diarrhea have been recorded. For a small number of subjects, increment of insulin and C-peptide after either an oral or intravenous glucose load and/or response to intravenous glucagon have been tested.
See Arm description.
Other Name: Glibenclamide and other forms of sulfonylureas
- Sulfonylurea efficacy [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Insulin requirement with or without sulfonylurea treatment during the intervention
- Metabolic control [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Change in HbA1c levels during the intervention
- All cause mortality [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Death of all causes
- Incidence of hypoglycemia [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Episodes per year of severe hypoglycemia (ISPAD definitions)
- Incidence of ketoacidosis [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Episodes per year of severe ketoacidosis (ISPAD definitions)
- Development of diarrhea [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Chronic diarrhea with no clear cause
- Development of discoloured teeth [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Discoloured teeth with no clear cause
- Insulin secretory response to intravenous glucose [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Change in increment of insulin and C-peptide after a standard intravenous glucose tolerance test tested at start of intervention and retested at end of the study
- Insulin secretory response to oral glucose [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Change in increment of insulin and C-peptide after a standard oral glucose tolerance test tested at start of intervention and retested at end of the study
- Sulfonylurea dose [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Change in sulfonylurea dose (per kg and day, and absolute dose per day) from start of intervention and up till end of study
- Insulin secretory response to a glucagon test [ Time Frame: Within 13 years from intervention ]Change in increment of C-peptide and glucose after a standard glucagon test tested at start of intervention and retested at end of the study
To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study research staff using the contact information provided by the sponsor.
Please refer to this study by its ClinicalTrials.gov identifier (NCT number): NCT02624830
|Contact: Åsta N Sulenemail@example.com|
|Contact: Pernille Svalastoga, MDfirstname.lastname@example.org|
|Haukeland University Hospital||Recruiting|
|Bergen, Norway, 5021|
|Study Director:||Pål Rasmus Njølstad, MD, PhD||Haukeland University Hospital|