Echocardiographic phenotype in osteogenesis imperfecta varies with disease severity

Eric T. Rush, Ling Li, Jennifer L. Goodwin, Rose M. Kreikemeier, Mary Craft, David A. Danford, Shelby Kutty

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Abstract

Background and objectives Our purpose was to investigate cardiovascular abnormalities in children with osteogenesis imperfecta (OI). Methods Two hundred children (100 OI, 100 matched volunteers) were prospectively studied. Aortic and left ventricular (LV) measurements were performed using transthoracic echocardiography. Patients were typed according to modified phenotypical Sillence classification as published in the Nosology and Classification of Genetic Skeletal disorders: 2015 Revision. Results Patients (age 9.6±4.1 years, body surface area 1.08±0.47 m2) consisted of OI types: 1 (n=44), 3/4 (n=54), 4 (n=1) and 15 (n=1). The 95% CIs for Zscore of aortic annulus, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta for OI were 0.43 to 0.73, 0.56 to 0.94, 0.28 to 0.70 and 0.78 to 1.24, respectively. In type 1, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta diameters were 2.29 cm, 1.81 cm and 2.05 cm, respectively, which did not differ compared with controls. The LV dimensions were larger in type 1. In type 3/4, aortic dimensions were larger than controls at all levels: annulus (1.61 vs 1.50 cm, p<0.001), sinus (2.19 vs 2.05 cm, p=0.001), sinotubular junction (1.77 vs 1.64 cm, p<0.001) and ascending aorta (1.98 vs 1.82 cm, p<0.001), but LV dimensions were normal. Conclusions Cardiovascular effects are identifiable in childhood even in mild forms of OI. Aortic dilation was the predominant finding, while valvular abnormalities were infrequent. Patients with more severe skeletal pathology (types 3/4) have more significant findings. Aortic and LV dilation in type 1 vs type 3/4 appears to differ based on the biochemical mechanism of disease.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)443-448
Number of pages6
JournalHeart
Volume103
Issue number6
DOIs
StatePublished - Mar 1 2017
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Osteogenesis Imperfecta
Phenotype
Aorta
Dilatation
Cardiovascular Abnormalities
Sinus of Valsalva
Inborn Genetic Diseases
Body Surface Area
Echocardiography
Volunteers
Pathology

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine

Cite this

Rush, E. T., Li, L., Goodwin, J. L., Kreikemeier, R. M., Craft, M., Danford, D. A., & Kutty, S. (2017). Echocardiographic phenotype in osteogenesis imperfecta varies with disease severity. Heart, 103(6), 443-448. https://doi.org/10.1136/heartjnl-2016-310099

Echocardiographic phenotype in osteogenesis imperfecta varies with disease severity. / Rush, Eric T.; Li, Ling; Goodwin, Jennifer L.; Kreikemeier, Rose M.; Craft, Mary; Danford, David A.; Kutty, Shelby.

In: Heart, Vol. 103, No. 6, 01.03.2017, p. 443-448.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Rush, ET, Li, L, Goodwin, JL, Kreikemeier, RM, Craft, M, Danford, DA & Kutty, S 2017, 'Echocardiographic phenotype in osteogenesis imperfecta varies with disease severity', Heart, vol. 103, no. 6, pp. 443-448. https://doi.org/10.1136/heartjnl-2016-310099
Rush ET, Li L, Goodwin JL, Kreikemeier RM, Craft M, Danford DA et al. Echocardiographic phenotype in osteogenesis imperfecta varies with disease severity. Heart. 2017 Mar 1;103(6):443-448. https://doi.org/10.1136/heartjnl-2016-310099
Rush, Eric T. ; Li, Ling ; Goodwin, Jennifer L. ; Kreikemeier, Rose M. ; Craft, Mary ; Danford, David A. ; Kutty, Shelby. / Echocardiographic phenotype in osteogenesis imperfecta varies with disease severity. In: Heart. 2017 ; Vol. 103, No. 6. pp. 443-448.
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abstract = "Background and objectives Our purpose was to investigate cardiovascular abnormalities in children with osteogenesis imperfecta (OI). Methods Two hundred children (100 OI, 100 matched volunteers) were prospectively studied. Aortic and left ventricular (LV) measurements were performed using transthoracic echocardiography. Patients were typed according to modified phenotypical Sillence classification as published in the Nosology and Classification of Genetic Skeletal disorders: 2015 Revision. Results Patients (age 9.6±4.1 years, body surface area 1.08±0.47 m2) consisted of OI types: 1 (n=44), 3/4 (n=54), 4 (n=1) and 15 (n=1). The 95{\%} CIs for Zscore of aortic annulus, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta for OI were 0.43 to 0.73, 0.56 to 0.94, 0.28 to 0.70 and 0.78 to 1.24, respectively. In type 1, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta diameters were 2.29 cm, 1.81 cm and 2.05 cm, respectively, which did not differ compared with controls. The LV dimensions were larger in type 1. In type 3/4, aortic dimensions were larger than controls at all levels: annulus (1.61 vs 1.50 cm, p<0.001), sinus (2.19 vs 2.05 cm, p=0.001), sinotubular junction (1.77 vs 1.64 cm, p<0.001) and ascending aorta (1.98 vs 1.82 cm, p<0.001), but LV dimensions were normal. Conclusions Cardiovascular effects are identifiable in childhood even in mild forms of OI. Aortic dilation was the predominant finding, while valvular abnormalities were infrequent. Patients with more severe skeletal pathology (types 3/4) have more significant findings. Aortic and LV dilation in type 1 vs type 3/4 appears to differ based on the biochemical mechanism of disease.",
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AU - Rush, Eric T.

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AU - Craft, Mary

AU - Danford, David A.

AU - Kutty, Shelby

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N2 - Background and objectives Our purpose was to investigate cardiovascular abnormalities in children with osteogenesis imperfecta (OI). Methods Two hundred children (100 OI, 100 matched volunteers) were prospectively studied. Aortic and left ventricular (LV) measurements were performed using transthoracic echocardiography. Patients were typed according to modified phenotypical Sillence classification as published in the Nosology and Classification of Genetic Skeletal disorders: 2015 Revision. Results Patients (age 9.6±4.1 years, body surface area 1.08±0.47 m2) consisted of OI types: 1 (n=44), 3/4 (n=54), 4 (n=1) and 15 (n=1). The 95% CIs for Zscore of aortic annulus, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta for OI were 0.43 to 0.73, 0.56 to 0.94, 0.28 to 0.70 and 0.78 to 1.24, respectively. In type 1, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta diameters were 2.29 cm, 1.81 cm and 2.05 cm, respectively, which did not differ compared with controls. The LV dimensions were larger in type 1. In type 3/4, aortic dimensions were larger than controls at all levels: annulus (1.61 vs 1.50 cm, p<0.001), sinus (2.19 vs 2.05 cm, p=0.001), sinotubular junction (1.77 vs 1.64 cm, p<0.001) and ascending aorta (1.98 vs 1.82 cm, p<0.001), but LV dimensions were normal. Conclusions Cardiovascular effects are identifiable in childhood even in mild forms of OI. Aortic dilation was the predominant finding, while valvular abnormalities were infrequent. Patients with more severe skeletal pathology (types 3/4) have more significant findings. Aortic and LV dilation in type 1 vs type 3/4 appears to differ based on the biochemical mechanism of disease.

AB - Background and objectives Our purpose was to investigate cardiovascular abnormalities in children with osteogenesis imperfecta (OI). Methods Two hundred children (100 OI, 100 matched volunteers) were prospectively studied. Aortic and left ventricular (LV) measurements were performed using transthoracic echocardiography. Patients were typed according to modified phenotypical Sillence classification as published in the Nosology and Classification of Genetic Skeletal disorders: 2015 Revision. Results Patients (age 9.6±4.1 years, body surface area 1.08±0.47 m2) consisted of OI types: 1 (n=44), 3/4 (n=54), 4 (n=1) and 15 (n=1). The 95% CIs for Zscore of aortic annulus, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta for OI were 0.43 to 0.73, 0.56 to 0.94, 0.28 to 0.70 and 0.78 to 1.24, respectively. In type 1, sinus, sinotubular junction and ascending aorta diameters were 2.29 cm, 1.81 cm and 2.05 cm, respectively, which did not differ compared with controls. The LV dimensions were larger in type 1. In type 3/4, aortic dimensions were larger than controls at all levels: annulus (1.61 vs 1.50 cm, p<0.001), sinus (2.19 vs 2.05 cm, p=0.001), sinotubular junction (1.77 vs 1.64 cm, p<0.001) and ascending aorta (1.98 vs 1.82 cm, p<0.001), but LV dimensions were normal. Conclusions Cardiovascular effects are identifiable in childhood even in mild forms of OI. Aortic dilation was the predominant finding, while valvular abnormalities were infrequent. Patients with more severe skeletal pathology (types 3/4) have more significant findings. Aortic and LV dilation in type 1 vs type 3/4 appears to differ based on the biochemical mechanism of disease.

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