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Pharmacokinetics and Safety of the Novel Selective Progesterone Receptor Modulator Vilaprisan in Participants With Renal Impairment.This open label, parallel-group study investigated the pharmacokinetics and safety of a single oral 2-mg dose of the novel selective progesterone receptor modulator vilaprisan in participants with impaired renal function compared with age, weight, sex, and race matched controls with normal renal function. Systemic exposure (area under the plasma concentration-time curve [AUC]) and maximum observed concentrations (C ) were compared among 9 participants with moderate renal impairment and matched controls by ANOVA. An additional 4 participants, each with severe renal impairment or normal renal function, contributed to a linear regression analysis exploring any monotone relationship between individual variables and the estimated glomerular filtration rate. The geometric mean AUC was increased by a factor of 1.35 in renally impaired participants compared to normal controls (not statistically significant: least squares mean, 1.346; 90% confidence interval, 0.918-1.973). C was similar in participants with moderate renal impairment and normal renal function (least squares mean, 1.026; 90% confidence interval, 0.779-1.351). Considering the overall variability, there was no correlation between renal function (estimated glomerular filtration rate) and C or AUC of vilaprisan. Single oral administration of vilaprisan 2 mg was well tolerated by all participants, both men and women and irrespective of renal function. The incidence of treatment-emergent adverse events was similar across all groups. Results from this study do not indicate that a dose adjustment will be necessary for vilaprisan when treating patients up to moderate renal impairment.
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Urban PM2.5 Induces Cellular Toxicity, Hormone Dysregulation, Oxidative Damage, Inflammation, and Mitochondrial Interference in the HRT8 Trophoblast Cell Line.Epidemiological studies have found air pollution to be a driver of adverse pregnancy outcomes, including gestational diabetes, low term birth weight and preeclampsia. It is unknown what biological mechanisms are involved in this process. A first trimester trophoblast cell line (HTR-8/SVneo) was exposed to various concentrations of PM2.5 (PM2.5) in order to elucidate the effect of urban particulate matter (PM) of size <2.5 μm on placental function. PM2.5 were collected at a site representative of urban traffic and dispersed in cell media by indirect and direct sonication. The HTR-8 cells were grown under standard conditions. Cellular uptake was studied after 24 and 48 h of exposure by transmission electron microscopy (TEM). The secretion of human chorionic gonadotropin (hCG), progesterone, and Interleukin-6 (IL-6) was measured by ELISA. Changes in membrane integrity and HO production were analyzed using the CellTox Green Cytotoxicity and ROSGlo assays. Protease activity was evaluated by MitoTox assay. Mitochondrial function was assessed through high resolution respirometry in an Oroboros O2k-FluoRespirometer, and mitochondrial content was quantified by citrate synthase activity. TEM analysis depicted PM2.5 cellular uptake and localization of the PM2.5 to the mitochondria after 24 h. The cells showed aggregated cytoskeleton and generalized necrotic appearance, such as chromatin condensation, organelle swelling and signs of lost membrane integrity. The mitochondria displayed vacuolization and disruption of cristae morphology. At 48 h exposure, a significant drop in hCG secretion and a significant increase in progesterone secretion and IL-6 production occurred. At 48 h exposure, a five-fold increase in protease activity and a significant alteration of HO production was observed. The HTR-8 cells exhibited evidence of increased cytotoxicity with increasing exposure time and dose of PM2.5. No significant difference in mitochondrial respiration or mitochondrial mass could be demonstrated. Following exposure to air pollution, intracellular accumulation of PM may contribute to the placental dysfunction associated with pregnancy outcomes, such as preeclampsia and intrauterine growth restriction, through their direct and indirect effects on trophoblast protein secretion, hormone regulation, inflammatory response, and mitochondrial interference.
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