Hayashida, M., Nagashima, M., Satoh, Y., Katoh, R., Tagami, M., Ide, S. et al. Analgesic requirements after major abdominal surgery are associated with OPRM1 gene polymorphism genotype and haplotype. Pharmacogenomics 9, 1605-1616
Division of Psychobiology, Tokyo Institute of Psychiatry, 2-1-8 Kamikitazawa, Setagaya-ku, Tokyo 156-8585, Japan. Pharmacogenomics
(Impact Factor: 3.22).
11/2008; 9(11):1605-16. DOI: 10.2217/14622418.104.22.1685
The association between SNPs of the human OPRM1 gene encoding the micro-opioid receptor and postoperative analgesic requirements in surgical patients remains controversial. Here, we evaluate whether any of the five tag SNPs (A118G, IVS2+G691C, IVS3+G5953A, IVS3+A8449G and TAA+A2109G) representing the four linkage disequilibrium blocks of the OPRM1 gene influences postoperative analgesic requirements.
We studied 138 adult Japanese patients who underwent major open abdominal surgery under combined general and epidural anesthesia and received continuous postoperative epidural analgesia with opioids.
The 118G homozygous (GG) patients required 24-h postoperative analgesics more than 118A homozygous (AA) and heterozygous (AG) patients. Tag SNP haplotypes also were associated with 24-h postoperative analgesic requirements.
These results suggest that OPRM1 gene tag SNP genotypes and haplotypes can primarily contribute to prediction of postoperative analgesic requirements in individual patients undergoing major open abdominal surgery.
Available from: europepmc.org
- "Fentanyl is one of the most commonly used opioid analgesics in acute and chronic pain therapy; however, there are few relevant published studies on its use. Several authors identified that subjects with the G allele of the OPRM1 A118G SNP were less sensitive to fentanyl or the fentanyl dose was greater compared to subjects with the AA allele, with regard to post-operative pain management or labor analgesia (11–14). However, other studies failed to identify such associations (15,16) or they obtained an opposing result (17). "
[Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: The aim of this study was to investigate the effect of the μ-opioid receptor gene (OPRM1) A118G polymorphism on the requirement for post-operative fentanyl analgesia in patients undergoing radical gastrectomy. One hundred and twenty-eight gastric cancer patients scheduled to undergo radical gastrectomy under general anesthesia were enrolled in the study. Post-operative, patient-controlled intravenous analgesia of fentanyl was provided for satisfactory analgesia until 48 h after surgery. OPRM1 A118G was screened by DNA sequence analysis of polymerase chain reaction (PCR)-amplified DNA. Differences in fentanyl consumption and adverse effects were compared among the different genotypes at 24 and 48 h after surgery. The ranges of fentanyl dose in the 128 patients at 24 and 48 h after surgery were 5.4-17.3 μg/kg and 12.4-29.9 μg/kg, respectively. Among these patients, there were 54 wild-type homozygotes (AA), 53 heterozygotes (AG) and 21 mutant homozygotes (GG). The frequency of the G allele was 0.371 in the OPRM1 polymorphism. There were no significant differences in fentanyl dose or adverse effects, including nausea, vomiting and dizziness, for the OPRM1 A118G polymorphism (P>0.05). The OPRM1 A118G polymorphism does not play a significant role in post-operative fentanyl analgesic dose or post-operative nausea, vomiting and dizziness in patients undergoing radical gastrectomy.
Experimental and therapeutic medicine 04/2013; 5(4):1147-1152. DOI:10.3892/etm.2013.955 · 1.27 Impact Factor
Available from: Shirley Wee
- "The relationships between altered pain thresholds and responses to analgesic opioid administration and the A118G SNP in the OPRM1 gene have been well investigated and characterised . The G118 allele has been associated with increased pain responses and reduced response to opioid analgesics in patients receiving treatments for post-operative or chronic pain, in a variety of populations over the last couple of years [26–28, 41–43]. "
[Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Migraine is a painful and debilitating, neurovascular disease. Current migraine head pain treatments work with differing efficacies in migraineurs. The opioid system plays an important role in diverse biological functions including analgesia, drug response and pain reduction. The A118G single nucleotide polymorphism (SNP) in exon 1 of the μ-opioid receptor gene (OPRM1) has been associated with elevated pain responses and decreased pain threshold in a variety of populations. The aim of the current preliminary study was to test whether genotypes of the OPRM1 A118G SNP are associated with head pain severity in a clinical cohort of female migraineurs. This was a preliminary study to determine whether genotypes of the OPRM1 A118G SNP are associated with head pain severity in a clinical cohort of female migraineurs. A total of 153 chronic migraine with aura sufferers were assessed for migraine head pain using the Migraine Disability Assessment Score instrument and classified into high and low pain severity groups. DNA was extracted and genotypes obtained for the A118G SNP. Logistic regression analysis adjusting for age effects showed the A118G SNP of the OPRM1 gene to be significantly associated with migraine pain severity in the test population (P = 0.0037). In particular, G118 allele carriers were more likely to be high pain sufferers compared to homozygous carriers of the A118 allele (OR = 3.125, 95 % CI = 1.41, 6.93, P = 0.0037). These findings suggest that A118G genotypes of the OPRM1 gene may influence migraine-associated head pain in females. Further investigations are required to fully understand the effect of this gene variant on migraine head pain including studies in males and in different migraine subtypes, as well as in response to head pain medication.
The Journal of Headache and Pain 06/2012; 13(7):513-9. DOI:10.1007/s10194-012-0468-z · 2.80 Impact Factor
Available from: Daisuke Nishizawa
- "To allow intersubject comparisons of rescue analgesic doses required during the first 24 h postoperative period, doses of opioids and NSAIDs administered as rescue analgesics during this period were converted to the equivalent dose of oral morphine according to a previous report . The conversion factor used for the different analgesics to derive equivalent doses of oral morphine is presented in Table 1. "
[Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
ABSTRACT: Opioids are commonly used as effective analgesics for the treatment of acute and chronic pain. However, considerable individual differences have been widely observed in sensitivity to opioid analgesics. We focused on a G-protein-activated inwardly rectifying potassium (GIRK) channel subunit, GIRK2, that is an important molecule in opioid transmission. In our initial polymorphism search, a total of nine single-nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) were identified in the whole exon, 5'-flanking, and exon-intron boundary regions of the KCNJ6 gene encoding GIRK2. Among them, G-1250A and A1032G were selected as representative SNPs for further association studies. In an association study of 129 subjects who underwent major open abdominal surgery, the A/A genotype in the A1032G SNP and -1250G/1032A haplotype were significantly associated with increased postoperative analgesic requirements compared with other genotypes and haplotypes. The total dose (mean+/-SEM) of rescue analgesics converted to equivalent oral morphine doses was 20.45+/-9.27 mg, 10.84+/-2.24 mg, and 13.07+/-2.39 mg for the A/A, A/G, and G/G genotypes in the A1032G SNP, respectively. Additionally, KCNJ6 gene expression levels in the 1032A/A subjects were significantly decreased compared with the 1032A/G and 1032G/G subjects in a real-time quantitative PCR analysis using human brain tissues, suggesting that the 1032A/A subjects required more analgesics because of lower KCNJ6 gene expression levels and consequently insufficient analgesic effects. The results indicate that the A1032G SNP and G-1250A/A1032G haplotype could serve as markers that predict increased analgesic requirements. Our findings will provide valuable information for achieving satisfactory pain control and open new avenues for personalized pain treatment.
PLoS ONE 09/2009; 4(9):e7060. DOI:10.1371/journal.pone.0007060 · 3.23 Impact Factor
Data provided are for informational purposes only. Although carefully collected, accuracy cannot be guaranteed. The impact factor represents a rough estimation of the journal's impact factor and does not reflect the actual current impact factor. Publisher conditions are provided by RoMEO. Differing provisions from the publisher's actual policy or licence agreement may be applicable.