Traditional Risk Factors Versus Biomarkers for Prediction of Secondary Events in Patients With Stable Coronary Heart Disease: From the Heart and Soul Study
Beatty, Alexis L
Ku, Ivy A
Christenson, Robert H
DeFilippi, Christopher R
Ix, Joachim H
Schiller, Nelson B
Shlipak, Michael G
Whooley, Mary ANote: Order does not necessarily reflect citation order of authors.
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CitationBeatty, A. L., I. A. Ku, K. Bibbins-Domingo, R. H. Christenson, C. R. DeFilippi, P. Ganz, J. H. Ix, et al. 2015. “Traditional Risk Factors Versus Biomarkers for Prediction of Secondary Events in Patients With Stable Coronary Heart Disease: From the Heart and Soul Study.” Journal of the American Heart Association: Cardiovascular and Cerebrovascular Disease 4 (7): e001646. doi:10.1161/JAHA.114.001646. http://dx.doi.org/10.1161/JAHA.114.001646.
AbstractBackground: Patients with stable coronary heart disease (CHD) have widely varying prognoses and treatment options. Validated models for risk stratification of patients with CHD are needed. We sought to evaluate traditional and novel risk factors as predictors of secondary cardiovascular (CV) events, and to develop a prediction model that could be used to risk stratify patients with stable CHD. Methods and Results: We used independent derivation (912 participants in the Heart and Soul Study) and validation (2876 participants in the PEACE trial) cohorts of patients with stable CHD to develop a risk prediction model using Cox proportional hazards models. The outcome was CV events, defined as myocardial infarction, stroke, or CV death. The annual rate of CV events was 3.4% in the derivation cohort and 2.2% in the validation cohort. With the exception of smoking, traditional risk factors (including age, sex, body mass index, hypertension, dyslipidemia, and diabetes) did not emerge as the top predictors of secondary CV events. The top 4 predictors of secondary events were the following: N-terminal pro-type brain natriuretic peptide, high-sensitivity cardiac troponin T, urinary albumin:creatinine ratio, and current smoking. The 5-year C-index for this 4-predictor model was 0.73 in the derivation cohort and 0.65 in the validation cohort. As compared with variables in the Framingham secondary events model, the Heart and Soul risk model resulted in net reclassification improvement of 0.47 (95% CI 0.25 to 0.73) in the derivation cohort and 0.18 (95% CI 0.01 to 0.40) in the validation cohort. Conclusions: Novel risk factors are superior to traditional risk factors for predicting 5-year risk of secondary events in patients with stable CHD.
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