Effects of Increasing Exercise Intensity and Dose on Multiple Measures of HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein) Function

Mark A. Sarzynski, Jonathan J. Ruiz-Ramie, Jacob L. Barber, Cris A. Slentz, John W. Apolzan, Robert W. McGarrah, Melissa N. Harris, Timothy S. Church, Mark S. Borja, Yumin He, Michael N. Oda, Corby K. Martin, William E. Kraus, Anand Rohatgi

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

12 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective - Measures of HDL (high-density lipoprotein) function are associated with cardiovascular disease. However, the effects of regular exercise on these measures is largely unknown. Thus, we examined the effects of different doses of exercise on 3 measures of HDL function in 2 randomized clinical exercise trials. Approach and Results - Radiolabeled and boron dipyrromethene difluoride-labeled cholesterol efflux capacity and HDL-apoA-I (apolipoprotein A-I) exchange were assessed before and after 6 months of exercise training in 2 cohorts: STRRIDE-PD (Studies of Targeted Risk Reduction Interventions through Defined Exercise, in individuals with Pre-Diabetes; n=106) and E-MECHANIC (Examination of Mechanisms of exercise-induced weight compensation; n=90). STRRIDE-PD participants completed 1 of 4 exercise interventions differing in amount and intensity. E-MECHANIC participants were randomized into 1 of 2 exercise groups (8 or 20 kcal/kg per week) or a control group. HDL-C significantly increased in the high-amount/vigorous-intensity group (3±5 mg/dL; P=0.02) of STRRIDE-PD, whereas no changes in HDL-C were observed in E-MECHANIC. In STRRIDE-PD, global radiolabeled efflux capacity significantly increased 6.2% (SEM, 0.06) in the high-amount/vigorous-intensity group compared with all other STRRIDE-PD groups (range, -2.4 to -8.4%; SEM, 0.06). In E-MECHANIC, non-ABCA1 (ATP-binding cassette transporter A1) radiolabeled efflux significantly increased 5.7% (95% CI, 1.2-10.2%) in the 20 kcal/kg per week group compared with the control group, with no change in the 8 kcal/kg per week group (2.6%; 95% CI, -1.4 to 6.7%). This association was attenuated when adjusting for change in HDL-C. Exercise training did not affect BODIPY-labeled cholesterol efflux capacity or HDL-apoA-I exchange in either study. Conclusions - Regular prolonged vigorous exercise improves some but not all measures of HDL function. Future studies are warranted to investigate whether the effects of exercise on cardiovascular disease are mediated in part by improving HDL function. Clinical Trial Registration - URL: https://www.clinicaltrials.gov. Unique identifiers: NCT00962962 and NCT01264406.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)943-952
Number of pages10
JournalArteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology
Volume38
Issue number4
DOIs
StatePublished - Apr 1 2018

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HDL Lipoproteins
Apolipoprotein A-I
Cardiovascular Diseases
Cholesterol
HDL3 Lipoprotein
Exercise
Control Groups
ATP-Binding Cassette Transporters
Risk Reduction Behavior
Randomized Controlled Trials
Clinical Trials
Weights and Measures

Keywords

  • apolipoproteins
  • cholesterol
  • clinical trial
  • longitudinal studies
  • metabolic syndrome
  • overweight
  • prediabetic state

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine

Cite this

Effects of Increasing Exercise Intensity and Dose on Multiple Measures of HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein) Function. / Sarzynski, Mark A.; Ruiz-Ramie, Jonathan J.; Barber, Jacob L.; Slentz, Cris A.; Apolzan, John W.; McGarrah, Robert W.; Harris, Melissa N.; Church, Timothy S.; Borja, Mark S.; He, Yumin; Oda, Michael N.; Martin, Corby K.; Kraus, William E.; Rohatgi, Anand.

In: Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology, Vol. 38, No. 4, 01.04.2018, p. 943-952.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Sarzynski, MA, Ruiz-Ramie, JJ, Barber, JL, Slentz, CA, Apolzan, JW, McGarrah, RW, Harris, MN, Church, TS, Borja, MS, He, Y, Oda, MN, Martin, CK, Kraus, WE & Rohatgi, A 2018, 'Effects of Increasing Exercise Intensity and Dose on Multiple Measures of HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein) Function', Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology, vol. 38, no. 4, pp. 943-952. https://doi.org/10.1161/ATVBAHA.117.310307
Sarzynski, Mark A. ; Ruiz-Ramie, Jonathan J. ; Barber, Jacob L. ; Slentz, Cris A. ; Apolzan, John W. ; McGarrah, Robert W. ; Harris, Melissa N. ; Church, Timothy S. ; Borja, Mark S. ; He, Yumin ; Oda, Michael N. ; Martin, Corby K. ; Kraus, William E. ; Rohatgi, Anand. / Effects of Increasing Exercise Intensity and Dose on Multiple Measures of HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein) Function. In: Arteriosclerosis, Thrombosis, and Vascular Biology. 2018 ; Vol. 38, No. 4. pp. 943-952.
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T1 - Effects of Increasing Exercise Intensity and Dose on Multiple Measures of HDL (High-Density Lipoprotein) Function

AU - Sarzynski, Mark A.

AU - Ruiz-Ramie, Jonathan J.

AU - Barber, Jacob L.

AU - Slentz, Cris A.

AU - Apolzan, John W.

AU - McGarrah, Robert W.

AU - Harris, Melissa N.

AU - Church, Timothy S.

AU - Borja, Mark S.

AU - He, Yumin

AU - Oda, Michael N.

AU - Martin, Corby K.

AU - Kraus, William E.

AU - Rohatgi, Anand

PY - 2018/4/1

Y1 - 2018/4/1

N2 - Objective - Measures of HDL (high-density lipoprotein) function are associated with cardiovascular disease. However, the effects of regular exercise on these measures is largely unknown. Thus, we examined the effects of different doses of exercise on 3 measures of HDL function in 2 randomized clinical exercise trials. Approach and Results - Radiolabeled and boron dipyrromethene difluoride-labeled cholesterol efflux capacity and HDL-apoA-I (apolipoprotein A-I) exchange were assessed before and after 6 months of exercise training in 2 cohorts: STRRIDE-PD (Studies of Targeted Risk Reduction Interventions through Defined Exercise, in individuals with Pre-Diabetes; n=106) and E-MECHANIC (Examination of Mechanisms of exercise-induced weight compensation; n=90). STRRIDE-PD participants completed 1 of 4 exercise interventions differing in amount and intensity. E-MECHANIC participants were randomized into 1 of 2 exercise groups (8 or 20 kcal/kg per week) or a control group. HDL-C significantly increased in the high-amount/vigorous-intensity group (3±5 mg/dL; P=0.02) of STRRIDE-PD, whereas no changes in HDL-C were observed in E-MECHANIC. In STRRIDE-PD, global radiolabeled efflux capacity significantly increased 6.2% (SEM, 0.06) in the high-amount/vigorous-intensity group compared with all other STRRIDE-PD groups (range, -2.4 to -8.4%; SEM, 0.06). In E-MECHANIC, non-ABCA1 (ATP-binding cassette transporter A1) radiolabeled efflux significantly increased 5.7% (95% CI, 1.2-10.2%) in the 20 kcal/kg per week group compared with the control group, with no change in the 8 kcal/kg per week group (2.6%; 95% CI, -1.4 to 6.7%). This association was attenuated when adjusting for change in HDL-C. Exercise training did not affect BODIPY-labeled cholesterol efflux capacity or HDL-apoA-I exchange in either study. Conclusions - Regular prolonged vigorous exercise improves some but not all measures of HDL function. Future studies are warranted to investigate whether the effects of exercise on cardiovascular disease are mediated in part by improving HDL function. Clinical Trial Registration - URL: https://www.clinicaltrials.gov. Unique identifiers: NCT00962962 and NCT01264406.

AB - Objective - Measures of HDL (high-density lipoprotein) function are associated with cardiovascular disease. However, the effects of regular exercise on these measures is largely unknown. Thus, we examined the effects of different doses of exercise on 3 measures of HDL function in 2 randomized clinical exercise trials. Approach and Results - Radiolabeled and boron dipyrromethene difluoride-labeled cholesterol efflux capacity and HDL-apoA-I (apolipoprotein A-I) exchange were assessed before and after 6 months of exercise training in 2 cohorts: STRRIDE-PD (Studies of Targeted Risk Reduction Interventions through Defined Exercise, in individuals with Pre-Diabetes; n=106) and E-MECHANIC (Examination of Mechanisms of exercise-induced weight compensation; n=90). STRRIDE-PD participants completed 1 of 4 exercise interventions differing in amount and intensity. E-MECHANIC participants were randomized into 1 of 2 exercise groups (8 or 20 kcal/kg per week) or a control group. HDL-C significantly increased in the high-amount/vigorous-intensity group (3±5 mg/dL; P=0.02) of STRRIDE-PD, whereas no changes in HDL-C were observed in E-MECHANIC. In STRRIDE-PD, global radiolabeled efflux capacity significantly increased 6.2% (SEM, 0.06) in the high-amount/vigorous-intensity group compared with all other STRRIDE-PD groups (range, -2.4 to -8.4%; SEM, 0.06). In E-MECHANIC, non-ABCA1 (ATP-binding cassette transporter A1) radiolabeled efflux significantly increased 5.7% (95% CI, 1.2-10.2%) in the 20 kcal/kg per week group compared with the control group, with no change in the 8 kcal/kg per week group (2.6%; 95% CI, -1.4 to 6.7%). This association was attenuated when adjusting for change in HDL-C. Exercise training did not affect BODIPY-labeled cholesterol efflux capacity or HDL-apoA-I exchange in either study. Conclusions - Regular prolonged vigorous exercise improves some but not all measures of HDL function. Future studies are warranted to investigate whether the effects of exercise on cardiovascular disease are mediated in part by improving HDL function. Clinical Trial Registration - URL: https://www.clinicaltrials.gov. Unique identifiers: NCT00962962 and NCT01264406.

KW - apolipoproteins

KW - cholesterol

KW - clinical trial

KW - longitudinal studies

KW - metabolic syndrome

KW - overweight

KW - prediabetic state

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