MedStar Authors catalog › Details for: Targeted metabolomics to understand the association between arsenic metabolism and diabetes-related outcomes: Preliminary evidence from the Strong Heart Family Study.
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Targeted metabolomics to understand the association between arsenic metabolism and diabetes-related outcomes: Preliminary evidence from the Strong Heart Family Study.

by Umans, Jason G.
Citation: Environmental Research. 168:146-157, 2018 Sep 27..Journal: Environmental research.Published: ; 2018ISSN: 0013-9351.Full author list: Spratlen MJ; Grau-Perez M; Umans JG; Yracheta J; Best LG; Francesconi K; Goessler W; Bottiglieri T; Gamble MV; Cole SA; Zhao J; Navas-Acien A.UI/PMID: 30316100.Subject(s): IN PROCESS -- NOT YET INDEXEDInstitution(s): MedStar Health Research InstituteActivity type: Journal Article.Medline article type(s): Journal ArticleOnline resources: Click here to access online Digital Object Identifier: https://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.envres.2018.09.034 (Click here) Abbreviated citation: Environ Res. 168:146-157, 2018 Sep 27.Abstract: BACKGROUND: Inorganic arsenic exposure is ubiquitous and both exposure and inter-individual differences in its metabolism have been associated with cardiometabolic risk. A more efficient arsenic metabolism profile (lower MMA%, higher DMA%) has been associated with reduced risk for arsenic-related health outcomes. This profile, however, has also been associated with increased risk for diabetes-related outcomes.Abstract: OBJECTIVES: The mechanism behind these conflicting associations is unclear; we hypothesized the one-carbon metabolism (OCM) pathway may play a role.Abstract: METHODS: We evaluated the influence of OCM on the relationship between arsenic metabolism and diabetes-related outcomes (HOMA2-IR, waist circumference, fasting plasma glucose) using metabolomic data from an OCM-specific and P180 metabolite panel measured in plasma, arsenic metabolism measured in urine, and HOMA2-IR and FPG measured in fasting plasma. Samples were drawn from baseline visits (2001-2003) in 59 participants from the Strong Heart Family Study, a family-based cohort study of American Indians aged >=14 years from Arizona, Oklahoma, and North/South Dakota.Abstract: RESULTS: In unadjusted analyses, a 5% increase in DMA% was associated with higher HOMA2-IR (geometric mean ratio (GMR)= 1.13 (95% CI: 1.03, 1.25)) and waist circumference (mean difference=3.66 (0.95, 6.38). MMA% was significantly associated with lower HOMA2-IR and waist circumference. After adjustment for OCM-related metabolites (SAM, SAH, cysteine, glutamate, lysophosphatidylcholine 18.2, and three phosphatidlycholines), associations were attenuated and no longer significant.Abstract: CONCLUSIONS: These preliminary results indicate that the association of lower MMA% and higher DMA% with diabetes-related outcomes may be influenced by OCM status, either through confounding, reverse causality, or mediation.Abstract: Copyright (c) 2018 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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