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Articles by C. P Charles
Total Records ( 1 ) for C. P Charles
  C. W Chia , O. D Carlson , W Kim , Y. K Shin , C. P Charles , H. S Kim , D. L Melvin and J. M. Egan
  OBJECTIVE

Glucose-dependent insulinotropic polypeptide (GIP), unlike glucagon-like peptide (GLP)-1, lacks glucose-lowering properties in patients with type 2 diabetes. We designed this study to elucidate the underlying pathophysiology.

RESEARCH DESIGN AND METHODS

Twenty-two insulin-naïve subjects with type 2 diabetes were given either synthetic human GIP (20 ng · kg–1 · min–1) or placebo (normal saline) over 180 min, starting with the first bite of a mixed meal (plus 1 g of acetaminophen) on two separate occasions. Frequent blood samples were obtained over 6 h to determine plasma GIP, GLP-1, glucose, insulin, glucagon, resistin, and acetaminophen levels.

RESULTS

Compared with placebo, GIP induced an early postprandial increase in insulin levels. Intriguingly, GIP also induced an early postprandial augmentation in glucagon, a significant elevation in late postprandial glucose, and a decrease in late postprandial GLP-1 levels. Resistin and acetaminophen levels were comparable in both interventions. By immunocytochemistry, GIP receptors were present on human and mouse -cells. In TC1 cell line, GIP induced an increase in intracellular cAMP and glucagon secretion.

CONCLUSIONS

GIP, given to achieve supraphysiological plasma levels, still had an early, short-lived insulinotropic effect in type 2 diabetes. However, with a concomitant increase in glucagon, the glucose-lowering effect was lost. GIP infusion further worsened hyperglycemia postprandially, most likely through its suppressive effect on GLP-1. These findings make it unlikely that GIP or GIP receptor agonists will be useful in treating the hyperglycemia of patients with type 2 diabetes.

 
 
 
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