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|Title:||Healthy and Chronic Kidney Disease (CKD) dogs have differences in serum metabolomics and renal diet may have slowed disease progression.|
|Authors:||BRUNETTO, M. A.|
HALFEN, D. P.
CARAGELASCO, D. S.
VENDRAMINI, T. H. A.
MACEDO, H. T.
JEREMIAS, J. T.
PONTIERI, C. F. F.
OCAMPOS, F. M. M.
COLNAGO, L. A.
KOGIKA, M. M.
|Affiliation:||MARCIO ANTONIO BRUNETTO, USP; BRUNA RUBERTI, USP; DORIS PEREIRA HALFEN, USP; DOUGLAS SEGALLA CARAGELASCO, USP; THIAGO HENRIQUE ANNIBALE VENDRAMINI, USP; VIVIAN PEDRINELLI, USP; HENRIQUE TOBARO MACEDO, USP; JULIANA TOLOI JEREMIAS, GRANDFOOD INDUSTRIA E COMERCIO; CRISTIANA FONSECA FERREIRA PONTIERI, GRANDFOOD INDUSTRIA E COMERCIO; FERNANDA MARIA MARINS OCAMPOS, CNPDIA; LUIZ ALBERTO COLNAGO, CNPDIA; MARCIA MERY KOGIKA, USP.|
|Citation:||Metabolites, v. 11, n. 782, p. 1-13, 2021.|
|Description:||ABSTRACT: Chronic kidney disease (CKD) is highly prevalent in dogs, and metabolomics investigation has been recently introduced for a better understanding of the role of diet in CKD. This study aimed to compare the serum metabolomic profile of healthy dogs (CG) and dogs with CKD (CKD-T0 and CKD-T6) to evaluate whether the diet would affect metabolites. Six dogs (5 females; 1 male; 7.47 ± 2.31 years old) with CKD stage 3 or 4 (IRIS) were included. CG consisted of 10 healthy female dogs (5.89 ± 2.57 years old) fed a maintenance diet. Serum metabolites were analyzed by 1H nuclear magnetic resonance (1H NMR) spectra. Principal component analysis (PCA) and partial least squares discriminant analysis (PLS-DA) were performed to assess differences in metabolomic profiles between groups and before (CKD-T0) and after renal diet (CKD-T6). Data analysis was performed on SIMCA-P software. Dogs with CKD showed an altered metabolic profile with increased urea, creatinine, creatine, citrate, and lipids. Lactate, branched-chain amino acids (BCAAs), and glutamine were decreased in the CKD group. However, after 6 months of diet, the metabolite profiles of CKD-T0 and CKD-T6 were similar. Metabolomics profile may be useful to evaluate and recognize metabolic dysfunction and progression of CKD, and the diet may have helped maintain and retard the progression of CKD.|
|NAL Thesaurus:||Animal nutrition|
|Type of Material:||Artigo de periódico|
|Appears in Collections:||Artigo em periódico indexado (CNPDIA)|
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