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      Evaluation of Serum β-Carboxy-Terminal Cross-Linking Telopeptide of Type I Collagen as Marker of Bone Resorption in Chronic Hemodialysis Patients

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          Abstract

          Background: The carboxy-terminal cross-linking telopeptide of type I collagen (β-CrossLaps, β-CTX) is released into the circulation during degradation of type I collagen and serves as a marker of bone resorption. β-CTX is known to undergo a diurnal rhythm in normal individuals and to accumulate in chronic renal failure. β-CTX has a potential role in noninvasive diagnosis of renal bone disease. Methods: Serum β-CTX was compared to parathyroid hormone (PTH) and other biochemical bone markers in 90 unselected hemodialysis patients. Results: Mean β-CTX was elevated above the normal range (1.72 ± 0.93 µg/l); there were large individual variations. Serum β-CTX was significantly correlated with various PTH assays (r >0.56) and with tartrate-resistant acid phosphatase 5b (TRACP 5b, r = 0.629), bone-specific alkaline phosphatase (r = 0.404) and osteocalcin (r = 0.534, all correlations p < 0.001). The correlation between β-CTX and PTH was significantly higher than the correlation between TRACP 5b and PTH. Several factors which could confound interpretation of serum β-CTX were assessed in further studies: (i) There was no recognizable influence of the time of blood sampling (morning dialysis shift versus afternoon dialysis shift) on serum β-CTX. (ii) Serum β-CTX was not significantly related to residual diuresis of patients. Conclusions: We found a high association between β-CTX and other established markers of bone and calcium metabolism demonstrating the potential utility of β-CTX as marker of bone resorption in renal bone disease. However, further studies employing bone histology are still warranted to exactly define the influence of glomerular retention on serum β-CTX in end-stage renal disease.

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          Effect of chronic renal failure on bone turnover and bone alkaline phosphatase isoforms.

          Biochemical markers of bone turnover are used to monitor metabolic bone disease associated with renal failure. We have applied a comprehensive panel of markers to patients with chronic renal failure (CRF), with particular focus on the isoforms of bone alkaline phosphatase (BALP). Twenty CRF patients undergoing hemodialysis (N = 9) and peritoneal dialysis (N = 11) were measured for serum parathyroid hormone (PTH), osteocalcin, total ALP, and four BALP isoforms (B/I, B1x, B1, and B2) by high-performance liquid chromatography. These BALP isoforms were also compared with BALP measured by three commercial immunoassays (Alkphase-B, Tandem-R Ostase, and Tandem-MP Ostase). Type I collagen turnover was assessed by serum samples using the type I procollagen intact amino- and carboxy-terminal propeptides (PINP and PICP) and two fragments (ICTP and CrossLaps) derived from the carboxy-terminal telopeptide of mature matrix collagen by different degradative pathways. Mean levels of bone turnover markers were elevated in CRF, with marked increases in those markers, osteocalcin, ICTP, and CrossLaps, cleared by the kidney. Total ALP activities were increased corresponding to elevated B/I and B2 isoform levels. The B1 isoform level was not significantly different from healthy controls. B1x was detected in 60% of the patients but was not resolved in healthy individuals. Kendall's tau rank correlation showed that B1x correlated significantly (P < 0.05) with B1 (0.53) and PINP (0.55), and was the only marker to correlate with PTH (0.49). B1x was not significantly correlated with any of the commercial BALP immunoassays. Interestingly, the immunoassay calibrators contained high activities of the B/I peak (39 to 80%) compared with human serum (4%). There are selective differences between the BALP isoforms in CRF compared with healthy adults. The commercial BALP immunoassays are comparable with each other but are unable to distinguish the BALP isoform-specific differences in CRF patients.
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            Influence of PTH assay methodology on differential diagnosis of renal bone disease.

            Determination of plasma parathyroid hormone (PTH) is routinely performed to diagnose and monitor renal bone disease. Recently, a new PTH assay ('whole PTH') using an antibody directed specifically against PTH(1-4) has been introduced. It was the aim of the current study to evaluate whole PTH and parameters derived from whole PTH in renal bone disease. The following measurements were carried out in blood samples from 141 unselected haemodialysis patients: three intact PTH assays (Nichols, Roche Elecsys), Scantibodies total); whole PTH (Scantibodies); bone-specific alkaline phosphatase (bAP); tartrate-resistant acid-phosphatase 5b (TRAP 5b); osteocalcin, 25-hydroxyvitamin D. Parameters derived from whole PTH were: (i) non-PTH(1-84), difference between intact PTH (Scantibodies assay) and whole PTH; (ii) whole PTH/non-PTH(1-84) ratio. The values generated by the intact PTH assays were comparable. The mean whole PTH concentration was lower than mean intact PTH concentrations (16.9+/-18.1 vs 26.4+/-30.5 pmol/l, Nichols, P 0.96, ns). The rank order of values generated by the whole PTH assay was statistically not significantly different from the rank order generated by the Nichols intact PTH assay. The median non-PTH(1-84) concentration was 5.2 pmol/l (range 0-49.4). All PTH assays correlated highly significantly with non-PTH(1-84) (correlation coefficients 0.83-0.92). Corrected serum calcium was also associated with non-PTH(1-84) but the correlation was weaker (r=0.28). Regression analysis indicated that the non-PTH(1-84) concentration could be predicted by 76.6-84.6% by the prevailing intact PTH concentrations. Other parameters contributed only marginally to prediction of non-PTH(1-84). In the entire patient group, there was no statistically significant correlation between the whole PTH/non-PTH(1-84) ratio and any of the PTH assays or biochemical bone markers. Eight of 141 patients had a whole PTH/non-PTH(1-84) ratio <1. TRAP 5b, bAP and osteocalcin had high correlations with intact PTH assays and the whole PTH assay (correlation coefficients 0.51-0.56, no significant difference). None of the PTH assays was superior to any other PTH assay in predicting serum concentrations of the bone markers. Therapy with active vitamin D metabolites (n=70) did not alter the results of our analyses. With respect to information about bone turnover we were not able to find differences between whole PTH and intact PTH assays. Our data also suggest that whole PTH and intact PTH assays give similar information. (i) The correlation between all PTH assays was very high. (ii) The rank order between whole PTH and Nichols intact PTH assays was comparable. (iii) The association between intact PTH assays and non-PTH(1-84) was very high. Albeit non-PTH(1-84) was mostly determined by the prevailing intact PTH concentration, diagnostic information on parathyroid activity provided by whole PTH or intact PTH, respectively, may differ in individual patients. How often this would happen cannot be answered with the currently available data. Unequivocal structural identification of the non-PTH(1-84) fraction would facilitate the answer to that question. The use of the whole PTH/non-PTH(1-84) ratio as a biochemical bone marker in renal bone disease requires further investigation.
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              Evaluation of urinary hydroxypyridinium crosslink measurements as resorption markers in metabolic bone diseases

              Analyses of the urinary concentration relative to creatinine of the collagen crosslinks, pyridinoline (Pyd) and deoxy-pyridinoline (Dpd) were made in 47 patients with metabolic bone diseases to assess the validity of these assays as indicators of bone resorption. The mean values for patients with Paget's disease of bone, primary hyperparathyroidism and osteomalacia were significantly higher (P less than 0.001) than those for age-matched healthy individuals. During treatment of Paget's disease with bisphosphonates, there was a steady decline in the urinary concentration of the crosslinks to the normal range; this change occurred earlier than for serum alkaline phosphatase. There were significant correlations (P less than 0.01) between the concentrations of both crosslinks and the corresponding values for hydroxyproline. At lower crosslink concentrations, however, these relationships were less marked due to large variations in hydroxyproline values. The results show that measurements of urinary Pyd and Dpd provide clinically applicable indices of bone resorption that are more specific than other markers.
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                NEC
                Nephron Clin Pract
                10.1159/issn.1660-2110
                Nephron Clinical Practice
                S. Karger AG
                1660-2110
                2004
                December 2004
                22 December 2004
                : 98
                : 4
                : c112-c118
                Affiliations
                aNephrological Center, Villingen-Schwenningen and bDepartment of Endocrinology, Limbach Laboratory, Heidelberg, Germany
                Article
                81552 Nephron Clin Pract 2004;98:c112–c118
                10.1159/000081552
                15627788
                © 2004 S. Karger AG, Basel

                Copyright: All rights reserved. No part of this publication may be translated into other languages, reproduced or utilized in any form or by any means, electronic or mechanical, including photocopying, recording, microcopying, or by any information storage and retrieval system, without permission in writing from the publisher. Drug Dosage: The authors and the publisher have exerted every effort to ensure that drug selection and dosage set forth in this text are in accord with current recommendations and practice at the time of publication. However, in view of ongoing research, changes in government regulations, and the constant flow of information relating to drug therapy and drug reactions, the reader is urged to check the package insert for each drug for any changes in indications and dosage and for added warnings and precautions. This is particularly important when the recommended agent is a new and/or infrequently employed drug. Disclaimer: The statements, opinions and data contained in this publication are solely those of the individual authors and contributors and not of the publishers and the editor(s). The appearance of advertisements or/and product references in the publication is not a warranty, endorsement, or approval of the products or services advertised or of their effectiveness, quality or safety. The publisher and the editor(s) disclaim responsibility for any injury to persons or property resulting from any ideas, methods, instructions or products referred to in the content or advertisements.

                Page count
                Figures: 1, Tables: 3, References: 26, Pages: 1
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                Self URI (application/pdf): https://www.karger.com/Article/Pdf/81552
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