1C.06: Ambulatory pulse pressure is negatively associated with excretions of urinary caffeine and its metabolites

Details

Ressource 1Request a copyState: Deleted
Version: Final published version
Serval ID
serval:BIB_408916E57FC5
Type
Inproceedings: an article in a conference proceedings.
Publication sub-type
Abstract (Abstract): shot summary in a article that contain essentials elements presented during a scientific conference, lecture or from a poster.
Collection
Publications
Title
1C.06: Ambulatory pulse pressure is negatively associated with excretions of urinary caffeine and its metabolites
Title of the conference
J Hypertension
Author(s)
Guessous I., Pruijm M., Ponte B., Ehret G., Ansermot N., Vuistiner P., Staessen J.A., Gu Y.M., Paccaud F., Mohaupt M.G., Vogt B., Pechère-Berstchi A., Martin P.Y., Burnier M., Eap C.B., Bochud M.
Organization
ESH 2015: 25th European meeting on hypertension and cardiovascular protection, 12-15 June 2015, Milan (Italy)
ISBN
1473-5598 (Electronic)
ISSN-L
0263-6352
Publication state
Published
Issued date
06/2015
Peer-reviewed
Oui
Volume
33 Suppl 1
Pages
e10-e11
Language
english
Notes
Oral session
Abstract
OBJECTIVE: Systolic blood pressure (BP) has been associated with urinary caffeine and its metabolites such as paraxanthine and theophylline. Caffeine and caffeine metabolites could influence arterial pulse pressure (PP) via sympathomimetic effects, smooth muscle relaxation, and phosphodiesterase inhibition. The purpose of this analysis was to explore the association of ambulatory PP with urinary caffeine and its related metabolites in a large population-based sample.
DESIGN AND METHOD: Families were randomly selected from the general population of three Swiss cities (2009-2013). Ambulatory BP monitoring was conducted using validated Diasys Integra devices. PP was defined as the difference between the systolic and diastolic ambulatory BP. Urinary caffeine, paraxanthine, theophylline, and theobromine excretions were measured in 24 h urine using ultra-high performance liquid chromatography tandem mass spectrometry. Urinary excretions were log-transformed to satisfy regression assumptions. We used linear mixed models to explore the associations of urinary caffeine and caffeine metabolite excretions with 24-hour, day- and night-time PP while adjusting for major confounders.
RESULTS: The 836 participants (48.9% men) included in this analysis had mean (±SD) age of 47.8 (±17.5), and mean 24-hour systolic and diastolic BP of 120.1 mmHg (±13.9) and 78.0 (±8.6). Except theobromine, log transformed urinary caffeine and caffeine metabolite excretions were associated negatively with 24-hour, daytime and night-time ambulatory PP. 24-hour, daytime, and night-time ambulatory PP decreased by -0.804 mmHg (SE, 0.209), -0.749 (0.215), and -0.968 (0.243) (all P values <0.005), for each doubling excretion of caffeine. Strong negative associations with night-time ambulatory PP were observed for paraxanthine and theophylline.(Figure is included in full-text article.)
CONCLUSIONS: : The negative associations of PP with caffeine, paraxanthine, and theophylline excretions suggest that caffeine and its metabolites do lower BP, possibly by modifying arterial stiffness.
Pubmed
Create date
07/07/2015 16:21
Last modification date
16/04/2019 13:40
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