Monocyte subpopulation counts and associations with left ventricular ejection fraction post ST elevation myocardial infarction

A.G. Ghattas, E.S. Shantsila, H.R.G. Griffiths, G.Y.L. Lip

Research output: Contribution to journalMeeting abstract

Abstract

Background: Monocytes are implicated in the initiation and progression of the atherosclerotic plaque contributing to plaque instability and rupture. Little is known about the role of the three phenotypically and functionally different monocyte subpopulations in determining ventricular remodelling following ST elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI). Mon1 are the ‘classical’ monocytes with inflammatory action, whilst Mon3 are considered reparative with fibroblast deposition ability. The function of the newly described Mon2 subset is yet to be fully described.
Method: STEMI patients (n=196, mean age 62±13 years; 72% male) treated with percutaneous revascularization were recruited within the first 24 h post-infarction. Peripheral blood monocyte subpopulations were enumerated and characterised using flow cytometry after staining for CD14, CD16 and CCR2. Phenotypically, monocyte subpopulations are defined as: CD14++CD16-CCR2+ (Mon1), CD14++CD16+CCR2+ (Mon2) and CD14+CD16++CCR2- (Mon3) cells. Transthoracic 2D echocardiography was performed within 7 days and at 6 months post infarct to assess ventricular volumes, mass, systolic, and diastolic functions as well as strain and strain rate.
Results: Using linear regression analysis higher counts for Mon1, and lower counts for Mon2 and Mon3 were significantly associated with the baseline left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) within 7 days post infarct (table 1). At 6 months post STEMI lower counts of Mon2 remained positively associated with a decrease in LVEF at completion of remodelling (p=0.002).
Conclusion: Peripheral monocytes of all three subsets correlate with LVEF after a myocardial infarction. High counts of the inflammatory Mon1 are associated with the reduced baseline ejection fraction post infarction. After remodelling, the convalescent ejection fraction was independently predicted by monocyte subpopulation 2. As lower counts depicted negative ventricular remodelling, this suggests a possible myofibroblast deposition and angiogenesis role for the newly described intermediate monocyte subpopulation Mon2 as opposed to the previously anticipated inflammatory role.
Original languageEnglish
Article number043
Pages (from-to)A31
Number of pages1
JournalHeart
Volume99
Issue numberSuppl.2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - May 2013
EventBritish Cardiovascular Society annual conference - ExCeL, London, United Kingdom
Duration: 3 May 20135 May 2013

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Stroke Volume
Monocytes
Ventricular Remodeling
Infarction
Echocardiography
Myofibroblasts
ST Elevation Myocardial Infarction
Atherosclerotic Plaques
Rupture
Linear Models
Flow Cytometry
Fibroblasts
Myocardial Infarction
Regression Analysis
Staining and Labeling

Bibliographical note

British Cardiovascular Society annual conference, 3–5 June, London, UK

Cite this

Ghattas, A.G. ; Shantsila, E.S. ; Griffiths, H.R.G. ; Lip, G.Y.L. / Monocyte subpopulation counts and associations with left ventricular ejection fraction post ST elevation myocardial infarction. In: Heart. 2013 ; Vol. 99, No. Suppl.2. pp. A31.
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title = "Monocyte subpopulation counts and associations with left ventricular ejection fraction post ST elevation myocardial infarction",
abstract = "Background: Monocytes are implicated in the initiation and progression of the atherosclerotic plaque contributing to plaque instability and rupture. Little is known about the role of the three phenotypically and functionally different monocyte subpopulations in determining ventricular remodelling following ST elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI). Mon1 are the ‘classical’ monocytes with inflammatory action, whilst Mon3 are considered reparative with fibroblast deposition ability. The function of the newly described Mon2 subset is yet to be fully described. Method: STEMI patients (n=196, mean age 62±13 years; 72{\%} male) treated with percutaneous revascularization were recruited within the first 24 h post-infarction. Peripheral blood monocyte subpopulations were enumerated and characterised using flow cytometry after staining for CD14, CD16 and CCR2. Phenotypically, monocyte subpopulations are defined as: CD14++CD16-CCR2+ (Mon1), CD14++CD16+CCR2+ (Mon2) and CD14+CD16++CCR2- (Mon3) cells. Transthoracic 2D echocardiography was performed within 7 days and at 6 months post infarct to assess ventricular volumes, mass, systolic, and diastolic functions as well as strain and strain rate.Results: Using linear regression analysis higher counts for Mon1, and lower counts for Mon2 and Mon3 were significantly associated with the baseline left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) within 7 days post infarct (table 1). At 6 months post STEMI lower counts of Mon2 remained positively associated with a decrease in LVEF at completion of remodelling (p=0.002).Conclusion: Peripheral monocytes of all three subsets correlate with LVEF after a myocardial infarction. High counts of the inflammatory Mon1 are associated with the reduced baseline ejection fraction post infarction. After remodelling, the convalescent ejection fraction was independently predicted by monocyte subpopulation 2. As lower counts depicted negative ventricular remodelling, this suggests a possible myofibroblast deposition and angiogenesis role for the newly described intermediate monocyte subpopulation Mon2 as opposed to the previously anticipated inflammatory role.",
author = "A.G. Ghattas and E.S. Shantsila and H.R.G. Griffiths and G.Y.L. Lip",
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Monocyte subpopulation counts and associations with left ventricular ejection fraction post ST elevation myocardial infarction. / Ghattas, A.G.; Shantsila, E.S.; Griffiths, H.R.G.; Lip, G.Y.L.

In: Heart, Vol. 99, No. Suppl.2, 043, 05.2013, p. A31.

Research output: Contribution to journalMeeting abstract

TY - JOUR

T1 - Monocyte subpopulation counts and associations with left ventricular ejection fraction post ST elevation myocardial infarction

AU - Ghattas, A.G.

AU - Shantsila, E.S.

AU - Griffiths, H.R.G.

AU - Lip, G.Y.L.

N1 - British Cardiovascular Society annual conference, 3–5 June, London, UK

PY - 2013/5

Y1 - 2013/5

N2 - Background: Monocytes are implicated in the initiation and progression of the atherosclerotic plaque contributing to plaque instability and rupture. Little is known about the role of the three phenotypically and functionally different monocyte subpopulations in determining ventricular remodelling following ST elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI). Mon1 are the ‘classical’ monocytes with inflammatory action, whilst Mon3 are considered reparative with fibroblast deposition ability. The function of the newly described Mon2 subset is yet to be fully described. Method: STEMI patients (n=196, mean age 62±13 years; 72% male) treated with percutaneous revascularization were recruited within the first 24 h post-infarction. Peripheral blood monocyte subpopulations were enumerated and characterised using flow cytometry after staining for CD14, CD16 and CCR2. Phenotypically, monocyte subpopulations are defined as: CD14++CD16-CCR2+ (Mon1), CD14++CD16+CCR2+ (Mon2) and CD14+CD16++CCR2- (Mon3) cells. Transthoracic 2D echocardiography was performed within 7 days and at 6 months post infarct to assess ventricular volumes, mass, systolic, and diastolic functions as well as strain and strain rate.Results: Using linear regression analysis higher counts for Mon1, and lower counts for Mon2 and Mon3 were significantly associated with the baseline left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) within 7 days post infarct (table 1). At 6 months post STEMI lower counts of Mon2 remained positively associated with a decrease in LVEF at completion of remodelling (p=0.002).Conclusion: Peripheral monocytes of all three subsets correlate with LVEF after a myocardial infarction. High counts of the inflammatory Mon1 are associated with the reduced baseline ejection fraction post infarction. After remodelling, the convalescent ejection fraction was independently predicted by monocyte subpopulation 2. As lower counts depicted negative ventricular remodelling, this suggests a possible myofibroblast deposition and angiogenesis role for the newly described intermediate monocyte subpopulation Mon2 as opposed to the previously anticipated inflammatory role.

AB - Background: Monocytes are implicated in the initiation and progression of the atherosclerotic plaque contributing to plaque instability and rupture. Little is known about the role of the three phenotypically and functionally different monocyte subpopulations in determining ventricular remodelling following ST elevation myocardial infarction (STEMI). Mon1 are the ‘classical’ monocytes with inflammatory action, whilst Mon3 are considered reparative with fibroblast deposition ability. The function of the newly described Mon2 subset is yet to be fully described. Method: STEMI patients (n=196, mean age 62±13 years; 72% male) treated with percutaneous revascularization were recruited within the first 24 h post-infarction. Peripheral blood monocyte subpopulations were enumerated and characterised using flow cytometry after staining for CD14, CD16 and CCR2. Phenotypically, monocyte subpopulations are defined as: CD14++CD16-CCR2+ (Mon1), CD14++CD16+CCR2+ (Mon2) and CD14+CD16++CCR2- (Mon3) cells. Transthoracic 2D echocardiography was performed within 7 days and at 6 months post infarct to assess ventricular volumes, mass, systolic, and diastolic functions as well as strain and strain rate.Results: Using linear regression analysis higher counts for Mon1, and lower counts for Mon2 and Mon3 were significantly associated with the baseline left ventricular ejection fraction (LVEF) within 7 days post infarct (table 1). At 6 months post STEMI lower counts of Mon2 remained positively associated with a decrease in LVEF at completion of remodelling (p=0.002).Conclusion: Peripheral monocytes of all three subsets correlate with LVEF after a myocardial infarction. High counts of the inflammatory Mon1 are associated with the reduced baseline ejection fraction post infarction. After remodelling, the convalescent ejection fraction was independently predicted by monocyte subpopulation 2. As lower counts depicted negative ventricular remodelling, this suggests a possible myofibroblast deposition and angiogenesis role for the newly described intermediate monocyte subpopulation Mon2 as opposed to the previously anticipated inflammatory role.

UR - http://heart.bmj.com/content/99/suppl_2/A31.2

U2 - 10.1136/heartjnl-2013-304019.43

DO - 10.1136/heartjnl-2013-304019.43

M3 - Meeting abstract

VL - 99

SP - A31

JO - Heart

JF - Heart

SN - 1355-6037

IS - Suppl.2

M1 - 043

ER -