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Pulmonary Hyperinflation and Left Ventricular Mass

Benjamin Smith; Steven M. Kawut; David A. Bluemke; Robert C. Basner; Antoinette S. Gomes; Eric Hoffman; Ravi Kalhan; Joao A. C. Lima; Chia-Ying Liu; Erin D. Michos; Martin R. Prince; Leroy E. Rabbani; Daniel Rabinowitz; Daichi Shimbo; Steven J. C. Shea; R. Graham Barr

Title:
Pulmonary Hyperinflation and Left Ventricular Mass
Author(s):
Smith, Benjamin
Kawut, Steven M.
Bluemke, David A.
Basner, Robert C.
Gomes, Antoinette S.
Hoffman, Eric
Kalhan, Ravi
Lima, Joao A. C.
Liu, Chia-Ying
Michos, Erin D.
Prince, Martin R.
Rabbani, Leroy E.
Rabinowitz, Daniel
Shimbo, Daichi
Shea, Steven J. C.
Barr, R. Graham
Date:
Type:
Articles
Department(s):
Medicine
Center for Behavioral Cardiovascular Health
Statistics
Radiology
Volume:
127
Persistent URL:
Book/Journal Title:
Circulation
Publisher:
American Heart Association, Inc.
Abstract:
Background—Left ventricular (LV) mass is an important predictor of heart failure and cardiovascular mortality, yet determinants of LV mass are incompletely understood. Pulmonary hyperinflation in chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD) may contribute to changes in intrathoracic pressure that increase LV wall stress. We therefore hypothesized that residual lung volume in COPD would be associated with greater LV mass. Methods and Results—The Multi-Ethnic Study of Atherosclerosis (MESA) COPD Study recruited smokers 50 to 79 years of age who were free of clinical cardiovascular disease. LV mass was measured by cardiac magnetic resonance. Pulmonary function testing was performed according to guidelines. Regression models were used to adjust for age, sex, body size, blood pressure, and other cardiac risk factors. Among 119 MESA COPD Study participants, the mean age was 69±6 years, 55% were male, and 65% had COPD, mostly of mild or moderate severity. Mean LV mass was 128±34 g. Residual lung volume was independently associated with greater LV mass (7.2 g per 1-SD increase in residual volume; 95% confidence interval, 2.2–12; P=0.004) and was similar in magnitude to that of systolic blood pressure (7.6 g per 1-SD increase in systolic blood pressure; 95% confidence interval, 4.3–11; P<0.001). Similar results were observed for the ratio of LV mass to end-diastolic volume (P=0.02) and with hyperinflation measured as residual volume to total lung capacity ratio (P=0.009). Conclusions—Pulmonary hyperinflation, as measured by residual lung volume or residual lung volume to total lung capacity ratio, is associated with greater LV mass.
Subject(s):
Heart failure
Lungs--Diseases, Obstructive
Heart--Left ventricle
Medical sciences
Epidemiology
Medicine
Publisher DOI:
https://doi.org/10.1161/CIRCULATIONAHA.113.001653
Item views
331
Metadata:
text | xml
Suggested Citation:
Benjamin Smith, Steven M. Kawut, David A. Bluemke, Robert C. Basner, Antoinette S. Gomes, Eric Hoffman, Ravi Kalhan, Joao A. C. Lima, Chia-Ying Liu, Erin D. Michos, Martin R. Prince, Leroy E. Rabbani, Daniel Rabinowitz, Daichi Shimbo, Steven J. C. Shea, R. Graham Barr, , Pulmonary Hyperinflation and Left Ventricular Mass, Columbia University Academic Commons, .

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