Current Vascular Pharmacology Volume 16, Issue 2
Mini-Reviews in Organic Chemistry Volume 15, Issue 1
Current Pharmaceutical Design Volume 23, Issue 35
Current Pharmaceutical Design Volume 23, Issue 36
Current Medicinal Chemistry Volume 25, Issue 3
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Current Vascular Pharmacology publishes clinical and research-based reviews, original research articles, letters, debates, drug clinical trial studies and guest edited issues to update all those concerned with the treatment of vascular disease, bridging the gap between clinical practice and ongoing research.
Vascular disease is the commonest cause of death in Westernized countries and its incidence is on the increase in developing countries. It follows that considerable research is directed at establishing effective treatment for acute vascular events. Long-term treatment has also received considerable attention (e.g. for symptomatic relief). Furthermore, effective prevention, whether primary or secondary, is backed by the findings of several landmark trials. Vascular disease is a complex field with primary care physicians and nurse practitioners as well as several specialties involved. The latter include cardiology, vascular and cardio thoracic surgery, general medicine, radiology, clinical pharmacology and neurology (stroke units).
Articles from the journal Current Vascular Pharmacology, Volume 16, Issue 1:
- Editorial: Uncontrolled Hypertension and Related Comorbidities: A Clinician’s Update
- The Socioeconomic Effects of Uncontrolled Hypertension
- Clinical Value of Measuring the Renin/Aldosterone Levels: Optimising the Management of Uncontrolled/Resistant Hypertension
- Hypertension and Heart Failure with Preserved Ejection Fraction: Connecting the Dots
- Uncontrolled Hypertension and Oncology: Clinical Tips
- Non-pharmacological Modulation of the Autonomic Nervous System for Heart Failure Treatment: Where do We Stand?
- Optimizing the Management of Uncontrolled/Resistant Hypertension. The Importance of Sleep Apnoea Syndrome
- The Clinical Problems of Hypertension Treatment in Hemodialysis Patients
- Optimizing the Management of Uncontrolled Hypertension: What do Triple Fixed-Dose Drug Combinations Add?
- Renal Denervation Therapy: Can it Contribute to Better Blood Pressure Control in Hypertension?
- Antidiabetic Drugs as Antihypertensives: New Data on the Horizon
- Radial vs Femoral Approach in Acute Coronary Syndromes: A Meta- Analysis of Randomized Trials
- Nitroxyl Anion Mediates Relaxation in Mesenteric Arteries from Angiotensin II Hypertensive Mice
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Contributed Article: “Medical Management And Risk Reduction of the Cardiovascular Effects of Underwater Diving“
Journal: Current Vascular Pharmacology
Author(s): Ibrahim Al-Zakwani, Wael Al-Mahmeed, Mohamed Arafah, Ali T. Al-Hinai, Abdullah Shehab, Omer Al-Tamimi, Mahmoud Al-Awadhi,Shorook Al-Herz, Faisal Al-Anazi, Khalid Al-Nemer, Othman Metwally, Akram Al-Khadra, Mohammed Fakhry, Hossam Elghetany, Abdel R. Medani,Afzal H. Yusufali, Obaid Al-Jassim, Omar Al-Hallaq, Fahad O.A.S. Baslaib, Haitham Amin, Raul D. Santos, Khalid Al-Waili, Khamis Al-Hashmi,Khalid Al-Rasadi.
We evaluated the control of cardiovascular disease (CVD) risk factors among patients with atherosclerotic cardiovascular disease (ASCVD) in the Centralized Pan-Middle East Survey on the undertreatment of hypercholesterolaemia (CEPHEUS) in the Arabian Gulf. Of the 4398 enrolled patients, overall mean age was 57 ± 11 years, 60% were males, 13% were smokers, 76% had diabetes, 71% had metabolic syndrome and 78% had very high ASCVD risk status. The proportion of subjects with body mass index <25 kg/m2, HbA1c <7% (in diabetics), low-density lipoprotein cholesterol (LDL-C) <2.6 mmol/L (100 mg/dL) and <1.8 mmol/L (70 mg/dL) for high and very high ASCVD risk cohorts, respectively and controlled blood pressure (<140/90 mmHg) was 14, 26, 31% and 60%, respectively. Only 1.4% of the participants had all of their CVD risk factors controlled with significant differences among the countries (P < .001). CVD risk goal attainment rates were significantly lower in those with very high ASCVD risk compared with those with high ASCVD risk status (P < .001). Females were also, generally, less likely to attain goals when compared with males (P < .001).
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Journal: Current Vascular Pharmacology
Sodium-glucose co-transporter 2 (SGLT2) inhibitors are a new class of antidiabetic drugs that inhibit glucose and sodium reabsorption at proximal tubules. These drugs may exhibit renoprotective properties, since they prevent the deterioration of the glomerular filtration rate and reduce the degree of albuminuria in patients with diabetes-associated kidney disease. In this review we consider the pathophysiologic mechanisms that have been recently implicated in the renoprotective properties of SGLT2 inhibitors. The beneficial effects of SGLT2 inhibitors on the conventional risk factors for kidney disease (such as blood pressure, hyperglycaemia, body weight and serum uric acid levels) may explain, at least in part, the observed renal-protecting properties of these compounds. However, it has been hypothesized that the most important mechanisms for this phenomenon include the reduction in the intraglomerular pressure, the changes in the local and systemic degree of activation of the renin-aldosterone-angiotensin system and a shift in renal fuel consumption towards more efficient energy substrates such as ketone bodies. The beneficial effects of SGLT2 inhibitors on various aspects of renal function make them an attractive choice in patients with (and possibly without) diabetes-associated renal impairment.
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