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Www.ascotstudy.org Cardiovascular and All-Cause Mortality Outcomes Among Hypertensive Patients With Moderate Renal Dysfunction in the ASCOT- LLA, and its.

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Presentation on theme: "Www.ascotstudy.org Cardiovascular and All-Cause Mortality Outcomes Among Hypertensive Patients With Moderate Renal Dysfunction in the ASCOT- LLA, and its."— Presentation transcript:

1 Cardiovascular and All-Cause Mortality Outcomes Among Hypertensive Patients With Moderate Renal Dysfunction in the ASCOT- LLA, and its Extended Follow-up Dr Ajay K Gupta International Centre for Circulatory Health, ICTU, Imperial College London, UK Presented on Behalf of the ASCOT Investigators

2 Background: CKD and Cardiovascular morbidity and mortality The Lancet, Vol 375, Pages , 12 June 2010 An eGFR less than 60 mL/min/1 ・ 73 m2 is an independent predictor of all-cause mortality and cardiovascular mortality in the general population. Stag e Description GFR (mL/min/1.73 m 2 ) Clinical term 1Kidney damage with normal or  GFR >90 2 Mild  GFR Moderate  GFR CKD 4 Severe  GFR 15-29Advanced CKD 5Kidney failure<15 or dialysis ESRD

3 Trial evidence: statin use among those with CKD In clinical trials on chronic kidney disease (CKD) patients on haemodialysis, the use of statins was not associated with any cardiovascular (CV) benefits (AURORA trial & 4D study). Among non-dialysis CKD patients, the use of statins also failed to show any extra CV benefits (PREVEND-IT & ALERT). Among hypertensive patients with renal dysfunction in the lipid-lowering arm of the ALLHAT trial, the use of pravastatin had no added CV benefits, beyond that of usual care.

4 Statin among those with CKD In contrast, in post-hoc secondary analyses of the JUPITER trial, CARDS & TNT, allocation to the statin therapy was found to have protective effects on some, but not all, CV outcomes among patients with renal dysfunction. In the SHARP trial, among CKD patients, the use of ezetimibe/simvastatin combination was associated with: –17% and 19% (significant) reduction in major vascular events and stroke, respectively. –No significant impact on total coronary events or all- cause mortality.

5 Trial Events (% pa) Allocated LDL-C reduction Allocated control Risk ratio (RR) per mmol/L LDL-C reduction p LDL-C reduction better Control better 99% or95% CI Comparison of the impact of statin on non-fatal MI in the Renal and non-Renal trials 4D 33 (1.91)35 (2.02) AURORA 91 (1.97)107 (2.33) ALERT54 (1.03)65 (1.24) SHARP 134 (0.71)159 (0.85)  3 2 =0.3 (p = 0.96) Subtotal: 4 renal trials 312 (1.02)366 (1.21)0.83 ( ) other trials3307 (0.97)4386 (1.29)0.73 ( ) < All trials 3619 (0.97)4752 (1.29)0.74 ( ) < Difference between renal and non- renal trials:  1 2 = 2.2 (p = 0.14) *modified from the SHARP presentation

6 Trial Events (% pa) Allocated LDL-C reduction Allocated control Risk ratio (RR) per mmol/L LDL-C reduction p LDL-C reduction better Control better 99% or95% CI 4D151 (8.52)167 (9.36) AURORA 324 (6.87)324 (6.86) ALERT 66 (1.23)73 (1.36) SHARP 361 (1.82)388 (1.97)  3 2 =0.9 (p = 0.82) Subtotal: 4 renal trials902 (2.85)952 (3.01)0.94 ( ) other trials 3679 (1.05)4230 (1.21)0.85 ( ) < All trials 4581 (1.20)5182 (1.36)0.86 ( ) < Difference between renal and non- renal trials:  1 2 =3.8 (p = 0.05) Comparison of impact of statin on Vascular death in the Renal vs Non-Renal trials *modified from the SHARP presentation

7 ASCOT-LLA-Extension Early closure of ASCOT-LLA  Median follow-up 3.3 years  Atorvastatin versus placebo: o 36% reduction in the primary endpoint o 27% reduction in stroke ASCOT-LLA-extended  Offering atorvastatin 10 mg daily to all patients in LLA  Continued for a further 2.2 years until the closure of ASCOT-BPLA Statin usage at the end of LLA-extended Atorvastatin (n=4978)Placebo (n=4916) AtorvastatinOther statinsAtorvastatinOther satins End of ASCOT-LLA4113 (82.6) 54 (1.1) 415 (8.4)220 (4.5) End of ASCOT-BPLA*3122 (62.7)200 (4.0) 2752 (56.0)337 (6.9) Values are n (%) *Also the end of LLA-extension

8 Methods Based on mean estimated glomerular filtration rate (eGFR) (MDRD- method), patients at baseline were allocated to have a moderate renal damage (CKD) (eGFR mL/min/1.73 m 2 ) or not. Outcomes: –Non-fatal myocardial infarction (MI) plus fatal CHD plus revascularisation. –Secondary outcomes: total coronary events, fatal and non-fatal stroke, CV mortality & all-cause mortality.

9 Statistical Methods For each of these outcomes, a separate Cox model was developed to assess the effect of statin therapy, after adjusting for a priori confounders: age, sex, race, socio-economic status (age at leaving education), systolic BP and allocated BP treatment, among those with and without CKD at baseline. Heterogeneity in the treatment effect between those with or without CKD was assessed using an appropriate interaction test These analyses were repeated using time to first event during the extended follow-up in the ASCOT-LLA-extended.

10 Trial Profile: patients with CKD in the ASCOT- lipid lowering arm 10,305 randomised 10,235 evaluable 65 excluded because of protocol violations 5,132 in statin arm5,103 in placebo arm 4,083(80.0%) without CKD 1,020(20.0 %) with CKD 4,130 (80.5%) without CKD 1,002(19.5%) with CKD 5 excluded as serum creatinine at baseline > 200 μ mol/L

11 Baseline characteristics Non CKDCKD Mean (SD)/% Age62.0 (8.4)67.9 (7.4) Statin treatment allocation (%) Amlodipine-based treatment allocation (%) Male sex (%) Race (%) White Caucasian Age at leaving full-time education (%) ≥19 years BMI (kg/m 2 )28.7 (4.6)28.6 (5.0) Current (or ex <1 year) smoker Alcohol (units/week)8.7 (12.1)5.4 (8.9) Diabetes (%) Presence of LVH (%) Previous antihypertensive treatment (%) Systolic BP (mm Hg)163.6 (17.6)166.8 (18.6) Glucose (mmol/L)*6.2 (2.1)6.2 (2.0) Total cholesterol (mmol/L)5.5 (0.8) HDL-cholesterol (mmol/L)1.3 (0.4) LDL-cholesterol (mmol/L)*3.4 (0.7)3.5 (0.7) Serum creatinine (µmol/L)*94.2 (11.1)116.5 (19.3) eGFR (ml/min/1.73 m 2 )*73.6 (9.1)53.2 (6.0) Baseline characteristics, stratified by CKD status

12 Lipids Levels During ASCOT-LLA and LLA-extended *Lipid closeout visit (end of ASCOT-LLA) Atorvastatin Placebo

13 Mean LDL-cholesterol among those with CKD, stratified by treatment dif=mean difference in change in LDL-C from baseline to year 3 between atorvastatin (-1.2) and placebo (-0.3) LDL-C: low-density lipoprotein cholesterol; CKD: chronic kidney disease; Ator: atorvastatin CKD & Atorvastatin dif=0.9 P< CKD & Placebo

14 Non-CKD (8,061)CKD (2,022) Events (n) Rates (95% CI) Events (n) Rates (95% CI) NF MI + fatal CHD (6.7 to 8.8)507.8 (5.9 to 10.3) All-cause mortality (9.6 to 12.1) (13.4 to 19.6) Fatal + NF strokes (5.0 to 6.9)528.1 (6.2 to 10.6) CV death + MI + stroke (14.3 to 17.4) (16.0 to 22.8) NF MI + fatal CHD + revascularisation procedures (9.1 to 11.5) (8.5 to 13.6) CV death (3.6 to 5.2)396.0 (4.4 to 8.2) Total coronary events (11.5 to 14.2) (11.5 to 17.4) Total coronary events + revascularisation procedures (23.7 to 27.7) (29.8 to 39.0) CI: confidence interval; NF: non-fatal; (those with missing value of serum creatinine at baseline were excluded from these analyses) Event rates of cardiovascular outcomes and death, among those with and without presence of CKD

15 Interaction Test Placebo p=0.26 p=0.10 p=0.70 p=0.35 p=0.89 NF MI+F CHD+ Revas Non-CKD CKD NF MI+NF Stroke +CV Death Non-CKD CKD CV Death Non-CKD CKD Total Stroke Non-CKD CKD All Cause Mortality Non-CKD CKD Total Coronary Events Non-CKD CKD p= Atorvastatin Total events Favors atorvastatin Favors placebo Hazard ratio and 95% CI (log scale) Adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status, randomised BP treatment Cardiovascular events and deaths associated with statin therapy among those with and without CKD (ASCOT-LLA)

16 NF MI+F CHD+ Revas Non-CKD CKD NF MI+NF Stroke+CV Death Non-CKD CKD CV Death Non-CKD CKD Total Stroke Non-CKD CKD All Cause Mortality Non-CKD CKD Total Coronary Events Non-CKD CKD Atorvastatin Interaction Test p=0.09 p=0.06 p=0.59 p=0.18 p=0.58 p=0.49 Total events Placebo Favors atorvastatin Favors placebo Hazard ratio and 95% CI (log scale) Adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status, randomised BP treatment Cardiovascular events and deaths associated with statin therapy, after 2 years of further follow- up (LLA-extended)

17 Conclusions Hypertensive patients with CKD are at a higher risk of cardiovascular events and death. In the ASCOT LLA –Among those without CKD, allocation to atorvastatin therapy was associated with a significant reduction in coronary and stroke outcomes, but not for death. –There was no difference (statistically) in the effect of statin therapy among those with and without renal damage. In ASCOT-LLA extended: –Statin therapy was associated with significant reduction in CV outcomes and death among those without CKD, and similar trends were noted among those with CKD. –The benefits of statin therapy remained unchanged, 2 years after the ASCOT-LLA closure. This was despite similar lipid levels at the end of LLA-extended..

18 Acknowledgements All ASCOT patients and investigators Professor Peter Sever, Professor Neil R Poulter, Bjorn Dahlof, C L Chang and staff at ICCH, Imperial College London, UK

19 Thank you for your attention

20 HR: adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status (education completion age) and randomised BP treatment Kaplan-Meier curve for total coronary events by CKD status

21 HR: adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status (education completion age) and randomised BP treatment Kaplan-Meier curve for fatal and non-fatal stroke by CKD status

22 HR: adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status (education completion age) and randomised BP treatment Kaplan-Meier curve for all-cause mortality by CKD status

23 HR: adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status (education completion age) and randomised BP treatment Kaplan-Meier curve for non-fatal MI and fatal CHD and revascularisation by chronic kidney disease status

24 HR: adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status (education completion age) and randomised BP treatment Kaplan-Meier curve for non-fatal MI, non-fatal stroke and CV deaths by chronic kidney disease status

25 HR: adjusted for age, sex, baseline SBP, ethnicity, socio-economic status (education completion age) and randomised BP treatment Kaplan-Meier curve for cardiovascular deaths by chronic kidney disease status

26 Death from Any Cause Total Events = 51,424 Relationship Between Estimated GFR (eGFR) and Clinical Outcomes eGFR (mL/min/1.73 m 2 ) Age-Standardized Event Rate (per 100 Person-Yr) Go AS, et al. N Engl J Med. 2004;351: Cardiovascular Events Total Events = 139,011 Cardiovascular Events Total Events = 139,011 Any Hospitalization Total Events = 554,651 Any Hospitalization Total Events = 554,651  60 45– 59 30– 44 15– 29 <15  60 45– 59 30– 44 15– 29 <15  60 45– 59 30– 44 15– 29 <15

27 Background In the community, patients with moderate renal damage, as compared with those without, are at a higher risk of cardiovascular (CV) morbidity and mortality. Statin therapy is a well recognised strategy to reduce CV morbidity and mortality among high CV risk individuals. However, it is controversial whether the routine use of statins among patients with moderate renal dysfunction provides similar CV benefits, as seen among those with high CV risk but no renal damage.

28 ASCOT-LLA and LLA-extended: overview ASCOT-LLA : 10,305 hypertensive patients, with no pre- existing coronary heart disease (CHD), were randomised, using a 2  2 factorial design, to receive placebo or atorvastatin (10 mg/d). Median follow-up: 3.3 years ASCOT-LLA (extended): Patients were further followed up for an average of 2 years after closure of the LLA (as a part of the blood pressure lowering arm of the ASCOT trial [ASCOT- BPLA]). Median follow-up: 5.5 years

29 Changes in LDL cholesterol until the end of LLA extended Atorvastatin Placebo mmol/L mg/Dl

30 ASCOT Trial Design placebo atorvastatin 10 mg Double-blind ASCOT-LLA 10,305 patients TC ≤6.5 mmol/L (250 mg/dL) atenolol ± bendroflumethiazide amlodipine ± perindopril 19,257 hypertensive patients PROBE design

31 1/19 268/ / /431 44/ / / / /17 182/ / /433 20/ / / / Effect of Statins Compared With Placebo or No Treatment on CV Events in Pre-Dialysis, Dialysis, and Transplant Patients Giovanni FM. BMJ 2008;336; Pre-dialysis patients Fried 2001 HPS 2003 PPP 2004 PEVEND IT 2004 Lemos 2005 Subtotal (95% CI) Total events: 1391 (statin), 1806 (placebo) Test for heterogeneity: X 2 =5.78, df=4, P=0.22, I 2 =30.7% Test for overall effect: z=4.58, P<0.001 Dialysis patients 4D trial 2005 Subtotal (95% CI) Total events: 205 (statin), 246 (placebo) Test for heterogeneity: not applicable Test for overall effect: z=2.05, P=0.04 Transplant patients Holdaas 2003 Subtotal (95% CI) Total events: 46 (statin), 66 (placebo) Test for heterogeneity: not applicable Test for overall effect: z=1.92, P=0.05 Mixed population ( pre-dialysis and dialysis patients) Stegmayr 2005 Sub total (95% CI) Total events: 6 (statin), 10 (placebo) Test for heterogeneity: not applicable Test for overall effect: z=0.96, P=0.34 Total (95% CI) Total events: 1648 (statin), 2128 (placebo) Test for heterogeneity: X 2 =7.68, df=7, P=0.36, I 2 =8.9% Test for overall effect: z=6.72, P< (0.02 to 8.53) 0.72 (0.62 to 0.84) 0.80 (0.75 to 0.86) 0.79 (0.40 to 1.53) 0.48 (0.30 to 0.78) 0.75 (0.66 to 0.85) 0.86 (0.74 to 0.99) 0.70 (0.48 to 1.01) 0.63 (0.24 to 1.63) 0.78 (0.73 to 0.84) Favors placebo Favors statin Study or subcategoryStatin n/N Placebo n/N Relative risk (random) (95% CI) Weight (%) Relative risk (random) (95% CI) Year Only studies with at least 1 event are included in the plot

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