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Hoffmann, R. A wiki for the life sciences where authorship matters. Nature Genetics (2008)
 
 
 
 
 

Absorption, distribution, metabolism and excretion of the cholecystokinin-1 antagonist dexloxiglumide in the rat.

Single oral doses of 14C-dexloxiglumide were rapidly and extensively absorbed in rats, and eliminated more slowly by females than by males. The respective half-lives were about 4.9 and 2.1 h. Following single intravenous doses, dexloxiglumide was characterised as a drug having a low clearance (6.01 and about 1.96 ml/min/kg in males and females respectively), a moderate volume of distribution (Vss, 0.98 and about 1.1 L/kg in males and females respectively) and a high systemic availability. It was extensively bound to plasma proteins (97%). Dexloxiglumide is mainly cleared by the liver. Its renal clearance was minor. In only the liver and gastrointestinal tract, were concentrations of 14C generally greater than those in plasma. Peak 14C concentrations generally occurred at 1-2 h in males and at 2-4 h in females. Tissue 14C concentrations then declined by severalfold during 24 h although still present in most tissues at 24 h but only in a few tissues (such as the liver and gastrointestinal tract) at 168 h. Decline of 14C was less rapid in the tissues of females than in those of males. Single intravenous or oral doses were mainly excreted in the faeces (87-92%), mostly during 24 h and more slowly from females than from males. Urines contained less than 11% dose. Mean recoveries during 7 days when 14C was not detectable in the carcass except in one female rat ranged between 93-101%. Biliary excretion of 14C was prominent (84-91% dose during 24 h) in the disposition of 14C which was also subjected to facile enterohepatic circulation (74% dose). Metabolite profiles in plasma and selected tissues differed. In the former, unchanged dexloxiglumide was the major component whereas in the latter, a polar component was dominant. Urine, bile and faeces contained several 14C-components amongst which unchanged dexloxiglumide was the most important (eg. up to 63% dose in bile). LC-MS/MS showed that dexloxiglumide was metabolised mainly by hydroxylation in the N-(3-methoxypropyl)pentyl sidechain and by O-demethylation followed by subsequent oxidation of the resulting alcohol to a carboxylic acid.[1]

References

  1. Absorption, distribution, metabolism and excretion of the cholecystokinin-1 antagonist dexloxiglumide in the rat. Webber, C., Stokes, C.A., Persiani, S., Makovec, F., McBurney, A., Kapil, R.P., John, B.A., Houchen, T.L., D'Amato, M., Chasseaud, L.F. European journal of drug metabolism and pharmacokinetics. (2003) [Pubmed]
 
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