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Articles by P. Ilanne-Parikka
Total Records ( 2 ) for P. Ilanne-Parikka
  P. Pajunen , M. Peltonen , J. G. Eriksson , P. Ilanne-Parikka , S. Aunola , S. Keinanen-Kiukaanniemi , M. Uusitupa , J. Tuomilehto and J. Lindstrom
  Aims: We analysed the Finnish Diabetes Prevention Study data in order to evaluate how the new HbA1c-based criterion compares with the oral glucose tolerance test in diagnosing Type 2 diabetes among high-risk individuals during a prospective average follow-up of 4 years. Methods: In the Diabetes Prevention Study, 172 men and 350 women who were overweight and had impaired glucose tolerance at baseline were randomized into an intensive lifestyle intervention or a control group. The oral glucose tolerance test and HbA1c measurements were performed annually until the diagnosis of diabetes using the World Health Organization 1985 criteria. Results: The sensitivity of the HbA1c≥ 6.5% (≥ 48 mmol/mol) as a diagnostic criterion for Type 2 diabetes was 35% (95% CI 24%, 47%) in women and 47% (95% CI 31%, 64%) in men compared with diagnosis based on two consecutive oral glucose tolerance tests. The corresponding sensitivities for HbA1c≥ 6.0% (≥ 42 mmol/mol) were 67% (95% CI 55%, 77%) and 68% (95% CI 51%, 82%). The participants with HbA1c≥ 6.5% (≥ 48 mmol/mol) and diabetes based on the oral glucose tolerance test were more obese and had higher fasting glucose and 2-h glucose concentrations than those who had a diabetic oral glucose tolerance test but HbA1c < 6.5% (< 48 mmol/mol). There were no differences in the predictive performance of baseline fasting glucose, oral glucose tolerance test and HbA1c. Conclusions: Of those with diabetes diagnosis based on two oral glucose tolerance tests during the Diabetes Prevention Study follow-up, 60% would have remained undiagnosed if diagnosis had been based on HbA1c≥ 6.5% (≥ 48 mmol/mol) criterion.
  T. Laitinen , J. Lindstrom , J. Eriksson , P. Ilanne-Parikka , S. Aunola , S. Keinanen-Kiukaanniemi , J. Tuomilehto and M. Uusitupa
  Aims  The aim of this study was to investigate the prevalence of cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy in persons with previously diagnosed impaired glucose tolerance and to characterize associations between components of metabolic syndrome and cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy in the Finnish Diabetes Prevention Study cohort.

Methods  Two hundred and sixty-eight individuals with impaired glucose tolerance at baseline in the Finnish Diabetes Prevention Study, but not diagnosed with diabetes during follow-up, were studied for cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy. At the second annual follow-up visit after the end of lifestyle intervention, we performed deep-breathing and active orthostatic tests to detect possible parasympathetic and sympathetic dysfunction. To describe metabolic characteristics, anthropometric measurements, an oral glucose tolerance test and assessments for HbA1c, serum lipids and blood pressure were carried out.

Results  Prevalence of parasympathetic dysfunction was 25% and prevalence of sympathetic dysfunction was 6%, with no difference between the former intervention and control group participants or between men and women. Subjects with parasympathetic dysfunction were older, more obese (weight, waist circumference, body mass index) and had higher triglyceride concentration compared with those with normal parasympathetic function (P < 0.01 for all). Parasympathetic dysfunction was not significantly associated with other characteristics of metabolic syndrome; for example, high cholesterol, glucose and insulin levels or HbA1c. Correlations between the Expiration/Inspiration (E/I) ratio (the longest heart beat duration in expiration divided by the shortest heart beat duration in inspiration) and measures reflecting obesity were statistically significant in the pooled population and in men but not in women.

Conclusions  Cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy is common in persons with impaired glucose tolerance. Obesity, especially among men, seems to play an important role in the early pathogenesis of cardiovascular autonomic neuropathy.

 
 
 
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