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Urinary sodium concentration predicts time to major adverse coronary events and all-cause mortality in men with heart failure over a 28–33-year period: a prospective cohort study

Version 3 2024-06-19, 15:19
Version 2 2024-06-06, 05:20
Version 1 2023-02-09, 23:04
journal contribution
posted on 2024-06-19, 15:19 authored by A Ganes, Jessica DavisJessica Davis, JK Virtanen, A Voutilainen, TP Tuomainen, JJ Atherton, J Amerena, Andrea DriscollAndrea Driscoll, DL Hare, G Wittert, A Ruusunen, Wolf MarxWolf Marx, Mohammadreza MohebbiMohammadreza Mohebbi, A O’Neil
Abstract Background Lower urinary sodium concentrations (UNa) may be a biomarker for poor prognosis in chronic heart failure (HF). However, no data exist to determine its prognostic association over the long-term. We investigated whether UNa predicted major adverse coronary events (MACE) and all-cause mortality over 28–33 years. Methods One hundred and eighty men with chronic HF from the Kuopio Ischaemic Heart Disease Risk Factor Study (KIHD) were included. Baseline data was collected between 1984 and 1989. MACE and all-cause outcomes were obtained using hospital linkage data (1984–2017) with a follow-up of 28–33 years. Cox proportional hazards models were generated using 24-h UNa tertiles at baseline (1 ≤ 173 mmol/day; 2 = 173-229 mmol/day; 3 = 230-491 mmol/day) as a predictor of time-to-MACE outcomes, adjusted for relevant covariates. Results Overall, 63% and 83% of participants (n = 114 and n = 150) had a MACE event (median 10 years) and all-cause mortality event (median 19 years), respectively. On multivariable Cox Model, relative to the lowest UNa tertile, no significant difference was noted in MACE outcome for individuals in tertiles 2 and 3 with events rates of 28% (HR:0.72; 95% CI: 0.46–1.12) and 21% (HR 0.79; 95% CI: 0.5–1.25) respectively.. Relative to the lowest UNa tertile, those in tertile 2 and 3 were 39% (HR: 0.61; 95% CIs: 0.41, 0.91) and 10% (HR: 0.90; 95% CIs: 0.62, 1.33) less likely to experience to experience all-cause mortality. The multivariable Cox model had acceptable prediction precision (Harrell's C concordance measure 0.72). Conclusion UNa was a significant predictor of all-cause mortality but not MACE outcomes over 28–33 years with 173–229 mmol/day appearing to be the optimal level. UNa may represent an emerging long-term prognostic biomarker that warrants further investigation.

History

Journal

BMC Cardiovascular Disorders

Volume

22

Article number

ARTN 391

Pagination

391 - ?

Location

England

ISSN

1471-2261

eISSN

1471-2261

Language

English

Publication classification

C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal

Issue

1

Publisher

BMC