Study Protocol for RESORP – Resolution of Organ Injury in Acute Pancreatitis – an observational prospective cohort study

Ahmed E Sherif, Rory McFadyen, Julia Boyd, Chiara Ventre, Margaret Glenwright, Kim Walker, Xiaozhong Zheng, Audrey White, Laura McFadyen, Emma Connon, Dimitrios Damaskos, Michelle Steven, Anthony Wackett, Euan Thomson, David C Cameron, Scott I K Semple, David Morris, Saskia Clark-Stewart, Catriona Graham, Damian J Mole

Research output: Contribution to journalArticlepeer-review

Abstract / Description of output

Introduction: Survivors of acute pancreatitis (AP) have shorter overall survival and increased incidence of new-onset cardiovascular, respiratory, liver and renal disease, diabetes mellitus and cancer compared to the general population, but the mechanisms that explain this are yet to be elucidated. Our aim is to characterise the precise nature and extent of organ dysfunction following an episode of AP.
Methods and Analysis
This is an observational prospective cohort study in a single centre comprising a University hospital with an acute and emergency receiving unit and clinical research facility. Participants will be adult patient admitted with AP. Participants will undergo assessment at recruitment, 3 months and 3 years. At each time point, multiple biochemical and/or physiological assessments to measure cardiovascular, respiratory, liver, renal and cognitive function, diabetes mellitus, and quality of life. Recruitment was from 30th November 2017 to 31st May 2020; last follow-up measurements is due 31st May 2023. The primary outcome measure is the incidence of new-onset type 3c diabetes mellitus during follow-up. Secondary outcome measures include: quality of life analyses (SF-36, GIQLI); Montreal cognitive assessment; organ system physiological performance; multiomics predictors of AP severity, detection of premature cellular senescence. In a nested cohort within the main cohort, individuals may also consent to multiparameter MRI scan, echocardiography, pulmonary function testing, cardiopulmonary exercise testing and pulse-wave analysis.
Ethics and dissemination: This study has received the following approvals: UK IRAS Number 178615; South-east Scotland Research Ethics Committee number 16/SS/0065. Results will be made available to AP survivors, caregivers, funders and other researchers. Publications will be open-access.
Trial registration: ClinicalTrials.gov Identifier (NCT03342716) and ISRCTN 50581876; Pre-results



Original languageEnglish
JournalBMJ Open
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 7 Dec 2020

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