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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED and Oxycodone

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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED Symptoms and Causes

What is cholesterol?

Cholesterol is a waxy, fat-like substance that's found in all the cells in your body. Your liver makes cholesterol, and it is also in some foods, such as meat and dairy products. Your body needs some cholesterol to work properly. But if you have too much cholesterol in your blood, you have a higher risk of coronary artery disease.

How do you measure cholesterol levels?

A blood test called a lipoprotein panel can measure your cholesterol levels. Before the test, you'll need to fast (not eat or drink anything but water) for 9 to 12 hours. The test gives information about your

  • Total cholesterol - a measure of the total amount of cholesterol in your blood. It includes the two types - low-density lipoprotein (LDL) cholesterol and high-density lipoprotein (HDL) cholesterol.
  • LDL (bad) cholesterol - the main source of cholesterol buildup and blockage in the arteries
  • HDL (good) cholesterol - HDL helps remove cholesterol from your arteries
  • Non-HDL - this number is your total cholesterol minus your HDL. Your non-HDL includes LDL and other types of cholesterol such as VLDL (very-low-density lipoprotein).
  • Triglycerides - another form of fat in your blood that can raise your risk for heart disease, especially in women
What do my cholesterol numbers mean?

Cholesterol numbers are measured in milligrams per deciliter (mg/dL). Here are the healthy levels of cholesterol, based on your age and gender:

Anyone age 19 or younger:

Type of CholesterolHealthy LevelTotal CholesterolLess than 170mg/dLNon-HDLLess than 120mg/dLLDLLess than 100mg/dLHDLMore than 45mg/dL

Men age 20 or older:

Type of CholesterolHealthy LevelTotal Cholesterol125 to 200mg/dLNon-HDLLess than 130mg/dLLDLLess than 100mg/dLHDL40mg/dL or higher

Women age 20 or older:

Type of CholesterolHealthy LevelTotal Cholesterol125 to 200mg/dLNon-HDLLess than 130mg/dLLDLLess than 100mg/dLHDL50mg/dL or higher

Triglycerides are not a type of cholesterol, but they are part of a lipoprotein panel (the test that measures cholesterol levels). A normal triglyceride level is below 150 mg/dL. You might need treatment if you have triglyceride levels that are borderline high (150-199 mg/dL) or high (200 mg/dL or more).

How often should I get a cholesterol test?

When and how often you should get a cholesterol test depends on your age, risk factors, and family history. The general recommendations are:

For people who are age 19 or younger:

  • The first test should be between ages 9 to 11
  • Children should have the test again every 5 years
  • Some children may have this test starting at age 2 if there is a family history of high blood cholesterol, heart attack, or stroke

For people who are age 20 or older:

  • Younger adults should have the test every 5 years
  • Men ages 45 to 65 and women ages 55 to 65 should have it every 1 to 2 years
What affects my cholesterol levels?

A variety of things can affect cholesterol levels. These are some things you can do to lower your cholesterol levels:

  • Diet. Saturated fat and cholesterol in the food you eat make your blood cholesterol level rise. Saturated fat is the main problem, but cholesterol in foods also matters. Reducing the amount of saturated fat in your diet helps lower your blood cholesterol level. Foods that have high levels of saturated fats include some meats, dairy products, chocolate, baked goods, and deep-fried and processed foods.
  • Weight. Being overweight is a risk factor for heart disease. It also tends to increase your cholesterol. Losing weight can help lower your LDL (bad) cholesterol, total cholesterol, and triglyceride levels. It also raises your HDL (good) cholesterol level.
  • Physical Activity. Not being physically active is a risk factor for heart disease. Regular physical activity can help lower LDL (bad) cholesterol and raise HDL (good) cholesterol levels. It also helps you lose weight. You should try to be physically active for 30 minutes on most, if not all, days.
  • Smoking.Cigarette smoking lowers your HDL (good) cholesterol. HDL helps to remove bad cholesterol from your arteries. So a lower HDL can contribute to a higher level of bad cholesterol.

Things outside of your control that can also affect cholesterol levels include:

  • Age and Gender. As women and men get older, their cholesterol levels rise. Before the age of menopause, women have lower total cholesterol levels than men of the same age. After the age of menopause, women's LDL (bad) cholesterol levels tend to rise.
  • Heredity. Your genes partly determine how much cholesterol your body makes. High blood cholesterol can run in families.
  • Race. Certain races may have an increased risk of high blood cholesterol. For example, African Americans typically have higher HDL and LDL cholesterol levels than whites.
How can I lower my cholesterol?

There are two main ways to lower your cholesterol:

  • Heart-healthy lifestyle changes, which include:
    • Heart-healthy eating. A heart-healthy eating plan limits the amount of saturated and trans fats that you eat. Examples include the Therapeutic Lifestyle Changes diet and the DASH Eating Plan.
    • Weight Management. If you are overweight, losing weight can help lower your LDL (bad) cholesterol.
    • Physical Activity. Everyone should get regular physical activity (30 minutes on most, if not all, days).
    • Managing stress. Research has shown that chronic stress can sometimes raise your LDL cholesterol and lower your HDL cholesterol.
    • Quitting smoking.Quitting smoking can raise your HDL cholesterol. Since HDL helps to remove LDL cholesterol from your arteries, having more HDL can help to lower your LDL cholesterol.
  • Drug Treatment. If lifestyle changes alone do not lower your cholesterol enough, you may also need to take medicines. There are several types of cholesterol medicines available, including statins. The medicines work in different ways and can have different side effects. Talk to your health care provider about which one is right for you. While you are taking medicines to lower your cholesterol, you should continue with the lifestyle changes.

NIH: National Heart, Lung, and Blood Institute

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BLOOD CHOLESTEROL INCREASED Clinical Trials and Studies

Treatments might be new drugs or new combinations of drugs, new surgical procedures or devices, or new ways to use existing treatments. The goal of clinical trials is to determine if a new test or treatment works and is safe. Clinical trials can also look at other aspects of care, such as improving the quality of life for people with chronic illnesses. People participate in clinical trials for a variety of reasons. Healthy volunteers say they participate to help others and to contribute to moving science forward. Participants with an illness or disease also participate to help others, but also to possibly receive the newest treatment and to have the additional care and attention from the clinical trial staff.
Rank Status Study
1 Recruiting Abuse Liability of Controlled-Release Oxycodone Formulations
Condition: Substance-Related Disorders
Interventions: Drug: Apo-Oxycodone CR®;   Drug: OxyNEO®;   Drug: OxyContin®;   Drug: Placebo
Outcome Measures: Change from Baseline on Visual Analogue Scale for "Drug Liking" Over 8 Hours After Drug Administration;   Change from Baseline on Visual Analogue Scale for "Drug High" Over 8 Hours After Drug Administration;   Pupil Diameter;   Cmax;   Profile of Mood States (POMS);   Psychomotor Performance;   Visual Analogue Scale for "Any Drug Effects";   Visual Analogue Scale for "Good Effects";   Visual Analogue Scale for "Bad Effects";   Visual Analogue Scale for "Feel Sick";   Visual Analogue Scale for "Nausea";   Visual Analogue Scale for "Sleepy";   Visual Analogue Scale for "Dizzy";   Sedation;   Euphoria;   Dysphoric Changes;   Psychotomimetic Changes;   Somatic Disturbances;   Sensory Disturbances;   Tmax
2 Recruiting Oxycodone Versus Intravenous Morphine for Postoperative Analgesia After Hip Surgery
Condition: Arthroplasty, Replacement, Hip
Interventions: Drug: Standard Care morphine hydrochloride;   Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Composite score of complications;   Number of opioid boluses in the post-intervention surveillance room;   Time to obtain a VAS score < 30/100 (from the first administration; minutes);   Length of stay in the post-intervention surveillance room (minutes);   Total dose of opioids during the first 24 hours (mg);   Total number of opioid requestions (patient controlled analgesia = PCA);   Total number of opioid requestions accepted / refused (PCA);   Ramsay score;   Presence / absence of an overdose of morphine/Oxycodone (Ramsay score > 4);   Presence / absence of an overdose of morphine/Oxycodone (Ramsay score> 4);   Presence/absence of complications;   Patient satisfaction, VAS scale;   Pain while at rest at while moving (Visual Analog Scale);   DN4 score;   Length of hospital stay (hours)
3 Recruiting Comparison of the Efficacy of Oral Oxycodone and Oral Codeine in the Treatment of Postcraniotomy Pain
Condition: Postcraniotomy Pain
Interventions: Drug: Oxycodone;   Drug: Codeine
Outcome Measures: To determine the difference in the mean pain VAS scores in the Oxycodone and codeine groups at 24hr.;   To look at the incidence of adverse events in the Oxycodone and codeine groups.
4 Recruiting A Study to Evaluate Efficacy and Safety of Oxycodone/Naloxone Compared to OxyContin in Korean Cancer Patients
Condition: Cancer
Intervention: Drug: Oxycodone and naloxone
Outcome Measures: Assess reduction of pain intensity;   Efficacy parameters including long term safety and efficacy
5 Not yet recruiting Population Pharmacokinetics and Pharmacogenomics of Oral Oxycodone in Pediatric Surgical Patients
Condition: Pediatric Surgical Patient
Intervention: Drug: oral Oxycodone
Outcome Measure: Oxycodone, oxymorphone, noroxymorphone and norOxycodone serum levels
6 Recruiting Safety of Twice Daily Oxycodone Hydrochloride Controlled-release Tablets in Children With Moderate to Severe Malignant and/ or Nonmalignant Pain Requiring Opioids
Condition: Pain
Intervention: Drug: Oxycodone HCl controlled-release tablets
Outcome Measures: The number of participants with adverse events as a measure of safety.;   To characterize the efficacy and provide additional pharmacokinetics (PK) data of Oxycodone hydrochloride controlled-release tablets
7 Unknown  Evaluation of the Efficacy and Tolerability of Etoricoxib Monotherapy Versus Combination Oxycodone-etoricoxib in Moderate to Severe Pain From Chronic Low Back Pain
Condition: Low Back Pain
Interventions: Drug: etoricoxib;   Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Proportion of patients achieving a > 30% reduction in avg daily pain intensity at treatment week 4 (Visit 4).;   Proportion of patients achieving a > 50% reduction in avg daily pain intensity at treatment week 5 (visit 4).
8 Recruiting Evaluate The Pharmacokinetics and Safety Of Oxycodone Oral Solution In Pediatric and Adolescent Subjects
Condition: Pain
Intervention: Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Cmax of Oxycodone Oral Solution.;   Safety of Oxycodone Oral Solution in Pediatric Patients
9 Not yet recruiting Effects of Food on Oxycodone Pharmacokinetics in Healthy Volunteers
Condition: Healthy
Intervention: Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Area Under the Curve From Time Zero to Extrapolated Infinite Time [AUC (0 - 8)];   Maximum Observed Plasma Concentration (Cmax);   Area Under the Curve From Time Zero to Last Quantifiable Concentration (AUClast);   Concentration at time 24 hours (C24);   Time to Reach Maximum Observed Plasma Concentration (Tmax);   Plasma Decay Half-Life (t1/2)
10 Unknown  A Comparative Study With Parenteral Oxycodone, Morphine and Dexamethasone in Postoperative Pain in Paediatric Patients
Condition: Post Tonsillectomy Pain
Interventions: Drug: 0,1 mg/kg of Oxycodone;   Drug: Morphine 0,1 mg/kg;   Drug: Dexamethasone 0,5 mg/kg;   Drug: NaCl 0,9%
Outcome Measures: The difference of needed rescue pain medication post operatively;   differences in adverse effects
11 Recruiting An Interventional Study to Assess the Efficacy and Safety of Oxycodone/Naloxone in Korean Patients With Spinal Disorders
Condition: Spinal Disorders Related Pain
Intervention: Drug: Oxycodone/Naloxone
Outcome Measures: 24hr pain intensity score (Numeric rating score: 0 -10);   EuroQol-5 Dimension(EQ-5D);   Overall satisfaction of Physicians and subjects
12 Recruiting Norspan Versus Oxycontin as Postoperative Painkiller to Proximal Extracapsular Fractures of the Femur
Condition: Pain, Postoperative
Interventions: Drug: Buprenorphine;   Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Mobilization measured daily using Cumulated Ambulation Score.;   Pain intensity measured daily on a verbal rating scale;   Adverse effects;   Opioid consumption.;   Length of stay in Hospital
13 Not yet recruiting A Comparison of Targinact vs. Oxycodone on Gut Function After Colorectal Surgery
Conditions: Postoperative Pain;   Postoperative Nausea and Vomiting
Interventions: Drug: Targinact;   Drug: Oxycodone;   Procedure: Laparoscopic segmental colectomy
Outcome Measures: Prevalence of postoperative gut dysfunction;   Pain control;   Oral analgesia use;   Pain scores
14 Recruiting Targin Cancer Pain
Conditions: Cancer;   Pain
Interventions: Drug: Oxycodone/Naloxone;   Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: BFI-Bowel Function Index;   BPI-Brief Pain Index
15 Not yet recruiting A Randomized, Open-label, Multiple-dose, Two-sequence, Two-period Crossover Study to Investigate The Pharmacokinetics Between a GL2907 and Oxycontin CR Tab. 10mg in Healthy Male Volunteers
Condition: Healthy
Interventions: Drug: GL2907;   Drug: Oxycontine CR 10mg
Outcome Measures: Cmax,ss;   AUCτ;   Tmax;   t1/2;   Vz/f;   CL/F;   Cmin,ss;   Cave,ss;   degree og fluctuation;   swing;   R
16 Recruiting Targin for Non-cancer Pain
Condition: Non Cancer Pain
Intervention: Drug: Oxycodone/naloxone prolonged release tablets
Outcome Measures: Bowel function index(BFI) 12 Weeks;   Modified BPI-SF-Average Pain over the last 24 hours
17 Recruiting RCT Comparing the Analgesic Efficacy of 4 Therapeutic Strategies Based on 4 Different Major Opioids (Fentanyl, Oxycodone, Buprenorphine vs Morphine) in Cancer Patients With Moderate/Severe Pain, at the Moment of Starting 3rd Step of WHO Analgesic Ladder.
Conditions: Cancer;   Cancer Pain
Interventions: Drug: Morphine;   Drug: Fentanyl;   Drug: Buprenorphine;   Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Proportion of Non-Responder (NR) patients;   Proportion of full-responder
18 Recruiting Effects of Ibudilast on Oxycodone Self-administration in Opioid Abusers
Conditions: Opioid Abuse;   Opioid Dependence
Interventions: Drug: MN-166 (formerly AV411);   Drug: placebo
Outcome Measures: pain intensity;   positive subjective effects to Oxycodone
19 Recruiting Effects of Pioglitazone, a PPARgamma Receptor Agonist, on the Abuse Liability of Oxycodone
Condition: Opioid Abuse
Intervention: Drug: pioglitazone
Outcome Measures: Subjective ratings of drug, mood, and physiological effects;   Analgesic responses using the cold pressor test
20 Recruiting Abuse Potential Study of PF-00345439
Condition: Opioid Users
Interventions: Drug: Capsule;   Drug: PF-00345439;   Drug: Oxycodone
Outcome Measures: Drug Liking: Peak Effect (Emax);   High: Peak Effect (Emax);   Drug Liking: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   High: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Take Drug Again Effect at 24 Hours;   Overall Drug Liking;   Any Drug Effects: Area Under Drug Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Pupillometry: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Chewing Duration;   Taste: Subjective Experience from Chewing;   Any Drug Effects: Area Under Drug Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Any Drug Effects: Area Under Drug Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Any Drug Effects: Area Under Drug Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Pupillometry: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Pupillometry: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Pupillometry: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   High: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   High: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   High: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Good Drug Effects: Area Under Drug Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Good Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Good Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Good Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Bad Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Bad Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Bad Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Bad Drug Effects: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Feeling Sick: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Feeling Sick: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Feeling Sick: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Feeling Sick: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Nausea: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Nausea: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Nausea: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Nausea: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Sleepy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Sleepy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Sleepy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Sleepy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hour;   Dizzy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Dizzy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-2 Hours;   Dizzy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Dizzy: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Bad Effects: Peak Effect (Emax);   Nausea: Peak Effect (Emax);   Feel Sick: Peak Effect (Emax);   Sleepy: Peak Effect (Emax);   Dizzy: Peak Effect (Emax);   Pupillometry: Peak Effect (Emax);   Good Drug Effects: Peak Effect (Emax);   Drug Liking: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-1 Hour;   Drug Liking: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-3 Hours;   Drug Liking: Area Under Effect Curve (AUE) From 0-12 Hours;   Drug Liking: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   High: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Any Drug Effects: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Good Drug Effects: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Bad Drug Effects: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Feel Sick: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Nausea: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Sleepy: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Dizzy: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Pupillometry: Time to Maximum (Peak) Effect (TEmax);   Any Drug Effects: Peak Effect (Emax);   Texture: Subjective Experience from Chewing;   Maximum Observed Plasma Concentration (Cmax);   Time to Reach Maximum Observed Plasma Concentration (Tmax);   Area under the curve (AUC);   Systemic Clearance (CL);   volume of distribution (Vd);   Half-Life (t1/2)