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Lewis Sheiner


2020
Ljubljana, Slovenia



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Printable version

PAGE. Abstracts of the Annual Meeting of the Population Approach Group in Europe.
ISSN 1871-6032

Reference:
PAGE 23 (2014) Abstr 3062 [www.page-meeting.org/?abstract=3062]


PDF poster/presentation:
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Oral: Mechanistic Absorption Modelling


B-05 Andrés Olivares-Morales An in silico physiologically-based pharmacokinetic (PBPK) study of the impact of the drug release rate on oral absorption, gut wall metabolism and relative bioavailability

Andrés Olivares-Morales (1), Adam S. Darwich (1), Yoshiteru Kamiyama (1, 2), Leon Aarons (1) and Amin Rostami-Hodjegan (1, 3).

(1) Centre for Applied Pharmacokinetic Research, Manchester Pharmacy School, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK. (2) Discovery Drug Metabolism & Pharmacokinetics, Analysis & Pharmacokinetics Labs., Astellas Pharma Inc., Ibaraki, Japan.(3) Simcyp Limited, Blades Enterprise Centre, Sheffield, UK

Objectives: To investigate the impact of the drug release rate on oral drug absorption and CYP3A4-mediated gut wall metabolism and to identify the formulation and drug-specific factors associated with higher relative bioavailability observed for some controlled release (CR) formulations compared to their immediate release (IR) counterparts [1,2].

Methods:A systematic analysis was performed to assess the impact of formulation characteristics and drug-specific factors on oral bioavailability. A set of virtual compounds were generated by combinations of different values for drug-related parameters such as: aqueous solubility, human jejunal effective permeability (Peff), maximal CYP3A4-mediated metabolic rate (Vmax, CYP3A4), CYP3A4 affinity (Km, CYP3A4) maximal P-gp-mediated efflux rate (Jmax, P-gp) and P-gp affinity (Km, P-gp). Five different release profiles were evaluated for each virtual compound, from fast (IR) to slow release (CR). Simulations were performed employing the “Advanced Dissolution Absorption and Metabolism (ADAM)” model within the Simcyp® Population-Based Simulator (v12) [3]. The results were analyzed for trends in fraction of the drug absorbed (fa), fraction that escapes from first pass metabolism in the gut wall (FG) and relative oral bioavailability (Frel).

Results:In all the investigated scenarios the oral absorption (fa) of CR formulations was lower as compared to the IR formulations. However, for highly permeable compounds that were CYP3A4 substrates, the reduction in absorption was compensated by an increase in the FG, which was dependent on CYP3A4 affinity. In addition, BCS class 1 highly-cleared CYP3A4 substrates displayed up to 220% higher Frel when formulated as CR compared to their IR formulations.

Conclusions:The results were consistent with a previous study on the colonic absorption of several drugs[4]. This study gives a mechanistic insight in to the processes involved in the absorption and first pass metabolism in the distal regions of the GI tract. The decreased absorption in the distal regions of the GI tract can be compensated by a reduction of the intestinal first pass metabolism, presumably due to the distribution of the CYP3A enzymes along the gut wall, where the abundance in to the distal regions is decreased compared to that in the upper regions[5]. This information can be employed during the formulation development in order to maximize drug absorption, especially for CYP3A4 substrates.



References:
[1] Gupta SK, Sathyan G. Pharmacokinetics of an oral once-a-day controlled-release oxybutynin formulation compared with immediate-release oxybutynin. J Clin Pharmacol 1999; 39: 289-96.
[2] Sakr A, Andheria M. Pharmacokinetics of buspirone extended-release tablets: a single-dose study. J Clin Pharmacol 2001; 41: 783-9.
[3] Jamei M, Turner D, Yang J, Neuhoff S, Polak S, Rostami-Hodjegan A, Tucker G. Population-Based Mechanistic Prediction of Oral Drug Absorption. The AAPS Journal 2009; 11: 225-37.
[4] Tannergren C, Bergendal A, Lennernas H, Abrahamsson B. Toward an increased understanding of the barriers to colonic drug absorption in humans: implications for early controlled release candidate assessment. Mol Pharm 2009; 6: 60-73.
[5] Paine MF, Khalighi M, Fisher JM, Shen DD, Kunze KL, Marsh CL, Perkins JD, Thummel KE. Characterization of Interintestinal and Intraintestinal Variations in Human CYP3A-Dependent Metabolism. J Pharmacol Exp Ther 1997; 283: 1552-62.