|Year : 2009 | Volume
| Issue : 4 | Page : 167-172
Reduced exposure of imatinib after coadministration with acetaminophen in mice
Inthisham Nassar1, Thanikachalam Pasupati1, John Paul Judson2, Ignacio Segarra3
1 Department of Pathology, International Medical University; No. 126, Jalan 19/155B, Bukit Jalil-57000 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
2 Department of Human Biology, International Medical University; No. 126, Jalan 19/155B, Bukit Jalil-57000 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
3 Department of Pharmaceutical Technology, International Medical University; No. 126, Jalan 19/155B, Bukit Jalil-57000 Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
|Date of Submission||19-Jan-2009|
|Date of Decision||16-Feb-2009|
|Date of Acceptance||13-Jul-2009|
|Date of Web Publication||26-Sep-2009|
Department of Pharmaceutical Technology, International Medical University; No. 126, Jalan 19/155B, Bukit Jalil-57000 Kuala Lumpur
Source of Support: None, Conflict of Interest: None
Purpose: Imatinib is an efficacious drug against chronic myeloid leukemia (CML) and gastrointestinal stromal tumor (GIST) due to selective inhibition of c-KIT and BCR-ABL kinases. It presents almost complete bioavailability, is eliminated via P450-mediated metabolism and is well tolerated. However, a few severe drug-drug interactions have been reported in cancer patients taking acetaminophen.
Materials and Methods: Male ICR mice were given 100 mg/kg single dose of imatinib orally or imatinib 100 mg/kg (orally) coadministered with acetaminophen intraperitoneally (700 mg/kg). Mice were euthanized at predetermined time points, blood samples collected, and imatinib plasma concentration measured by HPLC.
Results: Imatinib AUC 0-12 was 27.04 ± 0.38 mg·h/ml, C max was 7.21 ± 0.99 mg/ml and elimination half-life was 2.3 hours. Acetaminophen affected the imatinib disposition profile: AUC 0-12 and C max decreased 56% and 59%, respectively and a longer half-life was observed (5.6 hours).
Conclusions: The study shows a pharmacokinetic interaction between acetaminophen and imatinib which may render further human studies necessary if both drugs are administered concurrently to cancer patients.
Keywords: Acetaminophen, chronic myeloid leukemia, drug-drug interaction, gastrointestinal stromal tumor, imatinib, pharmacokinetics
|How to cite this article:|
Nassar I, Pasupati T, Judson JP, Segarra I. Reduced exposure of imatinib after coadministration with acetaminophen in mice. Indian J Pharmacol 2009;41:167-72
|How to cite this URL:|
Nassar I, Pasupati T, Judson JP, Segarra I. Reduced exposure of imatinib after coadministration with acetaminophen in mice. Indian J Pharmacol [serial online] 2009 [cited 2021 Feb 27];41:167-72. Available from: https://www.ijp-online.com/text.asp?2009/41/4/167/56071
| » Introduction|| |
The clinical response to drugs may be affected by the simultaneous administration of other drugs that modify the pharmacokinetics and the disposition profile of medications. Drug-drug interaction accounts for about 20-30% of all adverse reactions to drugs and are particularly important in the treatment and management of cancer patients to optimize dosing and manage toxicity associated with the cancer treatment.  Imatinib, is a rationally designed potent inhibitor of several protein kinases including BCR-ABL and cKIT. Currently, it is approved for the treatment of chronic myeloid leukemia (CML)  and gastrointestinal stromal tumors (GIST).  Imatinib has been shown to present a variety of drug-drug interactions including antibiotics,  immunosuppressant drugs,  cardiovascular agents  and antifungals  among others. The large majority of these interactions involve changes in clearance and bioavailability and have their origin in a common P450 biotransformation pathway which affects the pharmacokinetics and the disposition profile of imatinib such that may require dosing adjustment. 
The pharmacokinetic profile of imatinib in humans shows extensive absorption with almost complete bioavailability  although large intersubject systemic exposure (AUC) variability has been observed.  It is highly bound to plasma proteins (95%) mostly to α-1-acid glycoprotein and to a lesser extent to albumin, as well as to erythrocytes.  Imatinib is eliminated via hepatic metabolism to form the main metabolite N-demethylated piperazine which shows activity similar to the parent compound. Metabolism is largely mediated by CYP3A4 and CYP3A5 with minor contributions of other P450 isoforms, CYP1A2, CYP2D6, CYP2C9, and CYP2C19.  The elimination half-life was 18 hours and 40 hours for imatinib and its metabolite, respectively. Excretion eventually occurs through the bile into the intestine and only 5% is recovered unchanged in urine. 
Imatinib is well tolerated and presents a good safety profile at therapeutic doses (400 mg or 600 mg) with side effects that are reversible and dose dependent. , Hepatotoxicity is not a common adverse effect, but since imatinib's approval by the FDA in 2001 for the treatment of CML there have been a few reports of severe hepatic toxicity. In brief, imatinib increased levels of liver enzymes (AST and ALT) and bilirubin, caused hepatic dysfunction, liver damage including necrosis and hepatitis among others. Prolongation of prothrombin time was also observed. Patients experienced remission and recovery from toxicity upon discontinuation of imatinib treatment. However, in some patients there was extensive liver damage that led to death. Two of these cases refer to patients who were taking acetaminophen also. Histopathological analysis of the above-mentioned cases mainly showed hepatic necrosis and cytolytic hepatitis, but the pathogenic mechanisms of imatinib-induced hepatotoxicity were not established. It has been suggested that metabolite-induced toxicity can be due to a drug interaction between imatinib and other drugs that are metabolized via the cytochrome P450 pathway  as well as idiosyncratic reactions in susceptible patients. 
Acetaminophen is an analgesic and antipyretic agent whose main elimination is by glucuronidation and sulfation.  Biotransformation via cytochrome P450 by oxidative conversion catalyzed mainly by CYP2E1 and other enzymes CYP1A2, CYP2A6, CYP2D6, and CYP3A4  leads to the formation of N-acetyl-p-benzo-quinone imine (NAPQI) responsible for acetaminophen toxicity.  NAPQI irreversibly binds to intracellular glutathione forming a non-toxic glutathione conjugate which is further transformed to mercapturic acid and excreted in urine with the other conjugated metabolites. About 2% of acetaminophen is excreted unchanged. 
An interaction between imatinib and acetaminophen may affect the pharmacokinetic profile and hepatotoxicity of imatinib leading to severe damage.  The current study aims to assess the effect that coadministration of acetaminophen has on the pharmacokinetics and exposure of imatinib. Mice were chosen due to the extensive literature available for acetaminophen in these species and also because most of preclinical toxicology and cancer models have been established in mice. This will provide valuable information to assess the extent of the potential pharmacokinetic interaction between imatinib and acetaminophen in vivo and its effect on pharmacodynamic models.
| » Materials and Methods|| |
Chemicals, reagents and dosing solutions
Imatinib was purchased from Cipla Ltd (Mumbai, India) and was stored protected from light at 4°C. Extraction and HPLC solvents such as methanol and acetonitrile (HPLC grade), glacial acetic acid, and triethylamine (analytical grade) were obtained from Fisher Scientific (UK). Orthophosphoric acid 85% (analytical grade) was purchased from Merck (Germany), sodium chloride (molecular biology grade) from Promega (USA) and EDTA-disodium salt from Merck.
Imatinib was dissolved in 0.9% saline solution and diluted ortho-phosphoric acid was added to obtain a pH of 4 and stored at 4°C protected from light. Acetaminophen suspension in 0.9% saline vehicle was vortex mixed, sonicated for 20 minutes and stired at 37°C until IP administration. All dosing solutions were prepared fresh for each administration.
Animal studies and protocols
Male ICR mice (Institute of Medical Research, Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia) of similar age (range 12-14 weeks) and weight (30-35 g) were housed at the animal holding facility for acclimatization for at least 1 week and were provided water and food ad libitum in a 12-hour light cycle at 20 ± 2°C. The Institutional Animal Use and Ethics Committee reviewed and approved all the animal procedures prior to initiation of the study.
Animals were fasted overnight prior to dose administration. Four animals were dosed per time point (5, 10, 15, 30 minutes, 1, 2, 4, 6, 9 and 12 hours) as follows: Mice in group I were given 100 mg/kg imatinib orally (0.1 ml/ 20 g) using a 24G feeding needle with a 1 ml syringe (Terumo Corporation, Philippines). The mice in group II were given imatinib as described and acetaminophen intraperitoneally (700 mg/ kg) using a 25G needle. Oral administration was done first followed by the IP administration. The mice were euthanized at the predetermined time points by cervical dislocation, blood was collected by cardiac puncture, and transferred into microvials containing EDTA. The plasma was separated by centrifugation and transferred to microvials and stored at −30°C until analysis.
Sample preparation and HPLC analysis
On the day of analysis, plasma samples were allowed to thaw in ice. A 100 μL of plasma sample aliquot was added with 100 μL of methanol; vortex mixed for 3 minutes and centrifuged (15,000 rpm, 10 minutes, 4°C). Then the supernatant was transferred into a HPLC vial and kept on ice until HPLC analysis in a Perkin Elmer system (PE Series 200 pump and UV/VIS detector with PE series 600 LINK chromatography interface and PE NCI 900 network interface) with TotalChrom software for data acquisition and integration. A 25 μL aliquot was injected into an Inertsil; CN-3 column (150 ΄ 4.6 mm, 5 μm particle size) and eluted with a mixture of 35% methanol and 1% triethylamine, pH 4.8 and flow rate of 1 ml/min, a modified method from previous reports.  Imatinib was detected at 268 nm, the retention time was 7.5 minutes and plasma imatinib concentration calculated using an external calibration curve prepared daily.
The method was adapted from the literature and previously validated in our laboratory.  Linearity was evaluated within the range 0.01-80 μg/ml (8 concentration levels) but the assay performed linearly between 0.1 and 50 μg/ml (5 concentration levels) with r 2 >0.999. Based on the percentage deviation from the nominal value, the sensitivity or lower limit of quantification (LLOQ) was established at 0.1 μg/ml (<20%) although imatinib was detected at 0.05 μg/ml. For the pharmacokinetic data analysis, plasma samples with concentration below 0.1 μg/ ml were treated as zero. The assay was specific and no plasma matrix of acetaminophen interference was observed [Figure 1]. The assay was performed with less than 15% intraday and interday variabilities. Precision and accuracy at each concentration level of the calibration curve were also within the generally accepted value of 15%. Finally, imatinib recovery from the plasma matrix at two concentrations, 1.82 and 36.5 μg/ml, was 97.77% and 96.59%, respectively with CV lesser than 10%.
Pharmacokinetic data analysis was done using non-compartmental approaches. The maximum concentration (C max ) and time to maximum concentration (T max ) were determined directly from the disposition profile graph. The area under the curve from zero to the last experimental concentration (AUC 0 ;t last ) was calculated using the log-trapezoidal rule. The extrapolated area was calculated as the last concentration divided by the elimination rate constant, C last /k el . The total imatinib exposure (AUC 0;∞ ) was obtained adding both areas. The elimination rate constant, k el was obtained from the log-linear regression of the terminal slope and half-life, t 1/2 was ln2/k el . The mean residence time (MRT) was obtained dividing the AUMC (area under the first moment of the curve) by AUC and apparent clearance (Cl/F) was calculated as D/AUC 0;∞ where D represents the dose. Then, the apparent volume of distribution at the steady-state V SS /F was calculated as MRT Χ Cl/F.
Differences in exposure (AUC 0 ;t last ) were analyzed using the z-test proposed by Bailer  for comparison of AUC for destructive sampling, when each experimental animal contributes with one sample. 
| » Results|| |
The pharmacokinetic profile of imatinib in plasma after oral administration is shown in [Figure 2] and the pharmacokinetic parameters calculated using non-compartmental techniques are listed in [Table 1]. Mice treated with 100 mg/kg imatinib PO showed a rapid increase in imatinib plasma concentration to reach the C max (7.21 ± 0.99 μg/ml) at 2 hours (T max ). Following the T max , the imatinib plasma concentration declined gradually with an elimination half-life of 2.3 hours. The total imatinib exposure or AUC 0-∞ was determined to be 27.61 μg h/ ml, Cl/F was calculated to be 3.7 l/h/kg, and the MRT was 3.3 hours.
Simultaneous administration of acetaminophen at 700 mg/ kg IP affected the plasma pharmacokinetic profile of imatinib. Although the T max was not changed, the C max was lower, 4.24 ± 1.69 with P <0.05 of significant level (t-test). The total AUC in group II could not be accurately determined due to the lack of accuracy in the calculation of the terminal slope and the elimination rate constant. Thus, to evaluate the effect of acetaminophen of imatinib exposure, the AUC from zero to the last time point with measured concentration (AUC 0-t last ) in each group was calculated. After IP administration of acetaminophen, the AUC 0-12 was 15.66 ± 0.48 μg·h/ml versus 27.04 ± 0.38 μg·h/ ml in the group that received only imatinib with P <0.01 after z-test analysis as proposed by Bailer.  The MRT 0-12 was also greater when acetaminophen was administered concurrently (4.4 hours) than alone (3.03 hours) as well as Cl/F (calculated using AUC 0-12 ) that was 6.39 l/h/kg for the study group versus 3.70 l/h/kg for the control group. Finally, V SS /F was also affected and increase from 12.1 l/kg (control group) to 53.2 l/kg in the study group.
| » Discussion|| |
After oral administration of 100 mg/kg of imatinib, the plasma concentration raise very fast during the first 30 minutes which suggests a fast absorption rate. Imatinib plasma concentration increase seems to slow down before reaching the C max at 40 minutes which is followed by a gradual decline of the plasma concentration with a half-life of 2.3 hours. This half-life is slightly longer than that previously reported of 1.3 hours.  However, this discrepancy could be attributed to differences in dose between both studies, or to the fact that their study may not portray a full pharmacokinetic profile, as sampling was done only up to 2 hours after imatinib administration.
The concentration-time profiles of imatinib levels in plasma clearly show the effect of acetaminophen on imatinib pharmacokinetics after 700 mg/kg acetaminophen co-administration [Figure 2]. The selection of the acetaminophen dose was done based on two criteria: First, the clinical scenarios where cancer patients who are receiving daily imatinib treatment may take a high dose of acetaminophen, which can lead to overdose, for pain relief. Second, the desired dose may be high but should not lead to hepatic damage since imatinib is mostly eliminated via metabolism. A study in rats, that evaluated the hepatic functionality based on alteration of the liver enzymes in serum after acetaminophen IP administration (range 250 mg/ kg-1000 mg/kg) only showed liver enzyme changes in plasma at 1000 mg/kg. Taking into account this information, a 700 mg/kg dose of acetaminophen was selected to mimic a high dose but avoiding significant liver damage. Finally, the route of administration would be IP to minimize the possible chemical interaction between acetaminophen and imatinib.
The comparison of both plasma disposition profiles shows a 56% decrease in AUC 0-12 which is largely significant (P <0.01) based on the methodology proposed by Bailer for comparison of AUC when the pharmacokinetic profile is develop using destructive sampling.  In addition, there was also a 59% reduction of imatinib plasma C max when imatinib is co-administered with acetaminophen which suggests a decrease in the dose absorbed, assuming that imatinib obeys linear pharmacokinetics at this dose. In addition, there seems to be a slight delay in the absorption at the initial stages up to 15 minutes where some imatinib plasma concentrations were below the LOQ. The delay is also in parallel to a slight increase in MRT, which could be due to some unspecific effect of the IP administration. Moreover, similar effect of acetaminophen on drug exposure has been also documented in veterinary medicine.  In a pharmacokinetic study of doxycycline in swine to optimize therapy against porcine respiratory disease, it was observed that co-administration of acetaminophen led to a reduction of doxycycline plasma AUC and C max . However, the authors did not address the mechanism involved other than suggesting a lesser feed intake.
Changes in imatinib exposure (AUC) could be due to a change in clearance (Cl), bio-availability (F) or both and may be explained taking into account the relationship between them as shown in the following equation where D is the dose given:
Thus, changes in imatinib clearance and bioavailability caused by acetaminophen could affect the disposition and exposure of imatinib. The decrease in bioavailability may be explained by a possible increased presence or functionality of p-glycoprotein and other efflux transporters due to the co-administration of acetaminophen. Increased expression of mRNA and hepatocellular efflux transport proteins levels including Mrp4, Mrp5, p-glycoprotein, and BCRP was observed in mice treated with acetaminophen that had developed hepatotoxicity.  Similarly, increased expression of Mrp1, Mrp3, and Mrp4 after administration of acetaminophen was also observed in mice  and in rats.  Thus, based on these studies, and given the fact that imatinib has been proven to be a substrate of p-glycoprotein,  MDR1,  and other transporters,  it may be suggested that the decreased exposure could be related to an increase of transporter proteins (including p-glycoprotein) triggered by acetaminophen or an increase of their functionality leading to higher bile excretion which in combination with lower absorption would result in lower systemic exposure. In addition, a mechanism for which imatinib AUC may be reduced is an increase in clearance: It has been also shown that p-glycoprotein increases imatinib clearance in mice.  An increase of cytochrome P450 enzymes CYP2E1 and CYP3A levels was observed in rats after administration of 500 mg/kg dose of acetaminophen.  In our study, carried out in mice instead of rats, the dose used was higher, which would suggest some degree of CYP3A enzymes increase. Since imatinib is metabolized into an active metabolite, CGP74588, mainly by CYP3A4 and CYP3A5 (CYP2D6 and CYP2C9 are minor contributors), , it may undergo more extensive metabolism in the presence of acetaminophen. However, this last mechanism seems less likely as it would require longer exposure to induce metabolism. Alternatively, the presence of acetaminophen may increase the unbound, free fraction in plasma making more imatinib available for metabolism. The combination of these two mechanisms, a reduction in bioavailability and an increase of metabolism, could contribute to an overall reduced systemic exposure of imatinib. Unfortunately, our HPLC assay did not allow for the quantification of imatinib metabolites, which would help to clarify the contribution of each one of this suggested mechanism. This bioanalytical limitation prevents a solid conclusion toward the separate contribution of p-glycoprotein and CYP3A4 to decrease imatinib AUC.
Finally, the large increase observed for Cl/F and V SS /F may also reflect the effects of acetaminophen in the overall bioavailability: Cl/F shows a two-fold increase which is parallel to the ~50% decrease in AUC. However, V SS /F has a larger increase (~ 4-fold) suggesting additional effects affecting the V SS , probably on imatinib distribution, due to the coadministration of acetaminophen. This increase in V SS /F also brings another important aspect to the coadministration of acetaminophen to alleviate pain in cancer patients undergoing imatinib treatment. Besides the change in AUC, there may be an increase in the tissue concentration that leads to an increase in V SS /F. This may have serious clinical implications regarding imatinib-based renal toxicity  and hepatotoxicity.  Severe hepatotoxicity that includes several fatal cases has been reported in cancer patients taking imatinib and acetaminophen for pain relief. , Thus, the co-administration of acetaminophen with imatinib should probably include liver and renal function monitoring to ensure that toxicity is not developed.
| » Conclusions|| |
This study shows a pharmacokinetic interaction between acetaminophen and imatinib when both drugs are administered concurrently. These findings are relevant for cancer therapeutics since acetaminophen is commonly used in pain management in cancer patients undergoing imatinib treatment. This may require some degree of dosing adjustment in patients who have been prescribed acetaminophen or who are prompt to take it to alleviate cancer-associated pain.
This research also shows the need to perform further studies in oncology patients to validate the findings from the preclinical model. Furthermore, the elucidation of the mechanism of the interaction would assist to optimize the therapeutic plan for cancer patients.
| » Acknowledgements|| |
The authors wish to thank Mr. Kuzairy Abu Bakar and Ms. Kanakeswary Karisnan for their technical assistance.
The authors thank the International Medical University (IMU) for financial support: Grant # BMS I-02/2007(09).
| » References|| |
|1.||Scripture CD, Figg WD. Drug interactions in cancer therapy. Nat Rev Cancer 2006;6:546-58. |
|2.||Deininger M, Buchdunger E, Druker BJ. The development of imatinib as a therapeutic agent for chronic myeloid leukemia. Blood 2005;105:2640-53. |
|3.||Dagher R, Cohen M, Williams G, Rothmann M, Gobburu J, Robbie G, et al. Approval summary: Imatinib mesylate in the treatment of metastatic and/ or unresectable malignant gastrointestinal stromal tumors. Clin Cancer Res 2002;8:3034-8. |
|4.||Bolton A, Peng B, Hubert M, Krebs-Brown A, Keller U, Seiberling MI. Effect of rifampicin on the pharmacokinetics of imatinib mesylate (Gleevec, STI571) in healthy subjects. Cancer Chemother Pharmacol 2004;53:102-6. |
|5.||Kajita T, Higashi Y, Imamura M, Maida C, Fujii Y, Yamamoto I, et al. Effect of imatinib mesylate on the disposition kinetics of cyclosporine in rats. J Pharm Pharmacol 2006;58:997-1000. |
|6.||Wang Y, Zhou L, Dutreix C, Leroy E, Yin Q, Sethuraman V, et al. Effects of imatinib (Glivec) on the pharmacokinetics of metoprolol: A CYP2D6 substrate, in Chinese patients with chronic myelogenous leukaemia. Br J Clin Pharmacol 2008;65:885-92. |
|7.||Dutreix C, Peng B, Mehring G, Hayes M, Capdeville R, Pokorny R, et al. Pharmacokinetic interaction between ketoconazole and imatinib mesylate (Glivec) in healthy subjects. Cancer Chemother Pharmacol 2004;54:290-4. |
|8.||Peng B, Lloyd P, Schran H. Clinical pharmacokinetics of imatinib. Clin Pharmacokinet 2005;44:879-94. |
|9.||Peng B, Dutreix C, Mehring G, Hayes MJ, Ben-Am M, Swiberling M, et al. Absolute bioavailability of imatinib (Glivec) orally versus intravenous infusion. J Clin Pharmacol 2004;44:158-62. |
|10.||Nikolova Z, Peng B, Hubert M, Sieberling M, Keller U, Ho YY, et al. Bioequivalence, safety, and tolerability of imatinib tablets compared with capsules. Cancer Chemother Pharmacol 2004;53:433-8. |
|11.||Kretz O, Weiss HM, Schumacher MM, Gross G. In vitro blood distribution and plasma protein binding of the tyrosine kinase inhibitor imatinib and its active metabolite, CGP74588, in rat, mouse, dog, monkey, healthy humans and patients with acute lymphatic leukemia. Br J Clin Pharmacol 2004;58:212-6. |
|12.||Gschwind HP, Pfaar U, Waldmeier F, Zollinger M, Sayer C, Zbinden P, et al. Metabolism and disposition of imatinib in healthy volunteers. Drug Metab Dispos 2005;33:1503-12. |
|13.||Druker BJ, Guilhot F, O'Brien SG, Gathmann I, Kantarjian H, Gattermann N, et al. Five year follow-up of patients receiving imatinib for chronic myeloid leukemia. N Engl J Med 2007;356:2408-17. |
|14.||Kong JH, Yoo SH, Lee KE, Nam SH, Kwon JM, Lee SM, et al. Early imatinib mesylate-induced hepatotoxicity in chronic myelogenous leukaemia. Acta Hematol 2007;118:205-8. |
|15.||Larson AM. Acetaminophen hepatotoxicity. Clin Liver Dis 2007;11:525-48. |
|16.||Manyike PT, Kharasch ED, Kalhorn TF, Slattery JT. Contribution of CYP2E1 and CYP3A to acetaminophen reactive metabolite formation. Clin Phamacol Ther 2000;67:275-82. |
|17.||Forrest JA, Clements JA, Prescott LF. Clinical pharmacokinetics of paracetamol. Clin Pharmacokinet 1982;7:93-107. |
|18.||Ridruejo E, Cacchione R, Villamil, AG Marciano S, Gadano AC, Mandσ OG. Imatinib-induced fatal acute liver failure. World J Gastroenterol 2007;13:6608-11. |
|19.||Ivanovic D, Medenica M, Jancic B, Malenovic A. Reversed-phase liquid chromatography analysis of imatinib mesylate and impurity product in Glivec capsules. J Chromatogr B 2004;800:253-8. |
|20.||Bailer AJ. Testing for the equality of area under the curves when using destructive measurement techniques. J Pharmacokinet Biopharm 1988;16:303-9. |
|21.||Nedelman JR, Gibiansky E, Lau DT. Applying Bailer's method for AUC confidence intervals to sparse sampling. Pharm Res 1995;12:124-8. |
|22.||Castillo JR, Laroute V, Pommier P, Zιmirline C, Keοta A, Concordet D, et al. Interindividual variability in plasma concentrations after systemic exposure of swine to dietary doxycycline supplied with and without paracetamol: A population pharmacokinetic approach. J Anim Sci 2008;84:3155-66. |
|23.||Barnes SN, Aleksunes LM, Augustine L, Scheffer GL, Goedken MJ, Jakowski AB, et al. Induction of hepatobiliary efflux transporters in acetaminophen-induced liver failure cases. Drug Metab Dispos 2007;35:1963-9. |
|24.||Aleksunes LM, Scheffer GL, Jakowski AB, Pruimboom-Brees IM, Manautou JE. Coordinated expression of multidrug resistance-associated proteins (Mrps) in mouse liver during toxicant-induced injury. Toxicol Sci 2006;89:370-9. [PUBMED] [FULLTEXT] |
|25.||Slitt AL, Cherrington NJ, Maher JM, Klaassen CD. Induction of multidrug resistance protein 3 in rat liver is associated with altered vectorial excretion of acetaminophen metabolites. Drug Metab Dispos 2003;31:1176-86. |
|26.||Hamada A, Miyano H, Watanabe H, Saito H. Interaction of imatinib mesylate with human P-glycoprotein. J Pharmacol Exp Ther 2003;307:824-8. |
|27.||Dai H, Marbach P, Lemaire M, Hayes M, Elmquist WF. Distribution of STI-571 to the brain is limited by P-glycoprotein-mediated efflux. J Pharmacol Exp Ther 2003;304:1085-92. |
|28.||Bihorel S, Camenisch G, Lemaire M, Scherrmann N. Influence of breast cancer resistance protein (Abcg2) and p-glycoprotein (Abcb1a) on the transport of imatinib mesylate (Gleevec) across the mouse blood-brain barrier. J Neurochem 2007;102:1749-75. |
|29.||Oostendorp RL, Buckle T, Beijnen JH, van Tellingen O, Schellens JH. The effect of P-gp (Mdr1a/1b), BCRP (Bcrp1) and P-gp/BCRP inhibitors on the in vivo absorption, distribution, metabolism and excretion of imatinib. Invest New Drugs 2009;27:31-40. |
|30.||Kim SN, Seo JY, Jung da W, Lee MY, Jung YS, Kim YC. Induction of hepatic CYP2E1 by a subtoxic dose of acetaminophen in rats: Increase in dichloromethane metabolism and carboxyhemoglobin elevation. Drug Metab Dispos 2007;35: 1754-8. |
|31.||Foringer JR, Verami RR, Tjia VM, Finkel KW, Samuels JA, Guntupalli. Acute renal failure to imatinib mesylate treatment in prostate cancer. Ann Pharmacother 2005;39:2136-8. |
|32.||Thia TJ, Tan HH, Chuah THC Chow WC, Lui HF. Imatinib mesylate-related fatal acute hepatic failure in a patient with chronic myeloid leukaemia and chronic hepatitis B infection. Singapore Med J. 2008;49:e86-9. |
[Figure 1], [Figure 2]
|This article has been cited by|
||Sunitinib tissue distribution changes after coadministration with ketoconazole in mice
| ||Evelyn Li-Ching Chee,Adeline Yi Ling Lim,Pilar Modamio,Cecilia Fernandez-Lastra,Ignacio Segarra |
| ||European Journal of Drug Metabolism and Pharmacokinetics. 2015; |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||The effect of sunitinib on the plasma exposure of intravenous paracetamol and its major metabolite: paracetamol glucuronide
| ||Agnieszka Karbownik,Edyta Szalek,Katarzyna Sobanska,Wojciech Polom,Tomasz Grabowski,Anna Biczysko-Murawa,Marcin Matuszewski,Anna Wolc,Edmund Grzeskowiak |
| ||European Journal of Drug Metabolism and Pharmacokinetics. 2014; |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Artemisia pallensalleviates acetaminophen induced toxicity via modulation of endogenous biomarkers
| ||Varsha Honmore,Amit Kandhare,Anand A. Zanwar,Supada Rojatkar,Subhash Bodhankar,Arun Natu |
| ||Pharmaceutical Biology. 2014; : 1 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Differential effects of ketoconazole, itraconazole and voriconazole on the pharmacokinetics of imatinib and its main metabolite GCP74588 in rat
| ||Gaotong Lin,Chenming Wang,Xiangjun Qiu,Zhe Wang,Anyue Han,Tao Xu,Xin Kan,Guoxin Hu |
| ||Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy. 2013; : 1 |
|[Pubmed] | [DOI]|
||Association of genetic polymorphisms in the influx transporter SLCO1B3 and the efflux transporter ABCB1 with imatinib pharmacokinetics in patients with chronic myeloid leukemia
| ||Yamakawa, Y., Hamada, A., Nakashima, R., Yuki, M., Hirayama, C., Kawaguchi, T., Saito, H. |
| ||Therapeutic Drug Monitoring. 2011; 33(2): 244-250 |
||Metronidazole leads to enhanced uptake of imatinib in brain, liver and kidney without affecting its plasma pharmacokinetics in mice : Imatinib - metronidazole interaction
| ||Shin Yee Tan, Elaine Kan, Wei Yin Lim, Grace Chay, Jason H. K. Law, Gian Wan Soo, Nadeem Irfan Bukhari, Ignacio Segarra |
| ||Journal of Pharmacy and Pharmacology. 2011; : no |
|[VIEW] | [DOI]|
||Targeting the multidrug ABCG2 transporter with flavonoidic inhibitors: In Vitro optimization and in vivo validation
| ||Boumendjel, A., MacAlou, S., Valdameri, G., Pozza, A., Gauthier, C., Arnaud, O., Nicolle, E., (...), Di Pietro, A. |
| ||Current Medicinal Chemistry. 2011; 18(22): 3387-3401 |
||Hesperidin alleviates acetaminophen induced toxicity in wistar rats by abrogation of oxidative stress, apoptosis and inflammation
| ||Shiekh Tanveer Ahmad, Wani Arjumand, Sana Nafees, Amlesh Seth, Nemat Ali, Summya Rashid, Sarwat Sultana |
| ||Toxicology Letters. 2011; |
|[VIEW] | [DOI]|
|| Histopathology and biochemistry analysis of the interaction between sunitinib and paracetamol in mice
| ||Lim, A.Y.L., Segarra, I., Chakravarthi, S., Akram, S., Judson, J.P. |
| ||BMC Pharmacology. 2010; 10(art 10) |
|| Differential effects of ketoconazole and primaquine on the pharmacokinetics and tissue distribution of imatinib in mice
| ||Soo, G.W., Law, J.H.K., Kan, E., Tan, S.Y., Lim, W.Y., Chay, G., Bukhari, N.I., Segarra, I. |
| ||Anti-Cancer Drugs. 2010; 21(7): 695-703 |
|| Disposition and tissue distribution of imatinib in a liposome formulation after intravenous bolus dose to mice
| ||Moo, K.S., Radhakrishnan, S., Teoh, M., Narayanan, P., Bukhari, N.I., Segarra, I. |
| ||Yaoxue Xuebao. 2010; 45(7): 901-908 |
|| Histopathological study of the hepatic and renal toxicity associated with the co-administration of imatinib and acetaminophen in a preclinical mouse model
| ||Nassar, I., Pasupati, T., Judson, J.P., Segarra, I. |
| ||Malaysian Journal of Pathology. 2010; 32(1): 1-11 |