Searched for: author:"Worms, N."
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van den Hoek, A.M. (author), Verschuren, L. (author), Caspers, M.P.M. (author), Worms, N. (author), Alonso, C. (author), Menke, A.L. (author), Princen, H.M.G. (author)
Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) is the most rapidly growing liver disease that is nevertheless without approved pharmacological treatment. Despite great effort in developing novel NASH therapeutics, many have failed in clinical trials. This has raised questions on the adequacy of preclinical models. Elafibranor is one of the drugs currently...
article 2021
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van den Hoek, A.M. (author), de Jong, J.C.B.C. (author), Worms, N. (author), van Nieuwkoop, A. (author), Voskuilen, M. (author), Menke, A.L. (author), Lek, S. (author), Caspers, M.P.M. (author), Verschuren, L. (author), Kleemann, R. (author)
Background. Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) has become one of the most common liver diseases and is still without approved pharmacotherapy. Lifestyle interventions using exercise and diet change remain the current treatment of choice and even a small weight loss (5–7%) can already have a beneficial effect on NASH. However, the underlying...
article 2021
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van den Hoek, A.M. (author), Verschuren, L. (author), Worms, N. (author), van Nieuwkoop, A. (author), de Ruiter, C. (author), Attema, J. (author), Menke, A.L. (author), Caspers, M.P.M. (author), Radhakrishnan, S. (author), Salic, K. (author), Kleemann, R. (author)
Non-alcoholic steatohepatitis (NASH) is a fast-growing liver disorder that is associated with an increased incidence of cardiovascular disease and type 2 diabetes. Animal models adequately mimicking this condition are scarce. We herein investigate whether Ldlr−/−. Leiden mice on different high-fat diets represent a suitable NASH model. Ldlr−/−....
article 2020
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Pouwer, M.G. (author), Pieterman, E.J. (author), Worms, N. (author), Keijzer, N. (author), Jukema, J.W. (author), Gromada, J. (author), Gusarova, V. (author), Princen, H.M.G. (author)
Atherosclerosis-related cardiovascular disease causes nearly 20 million deaths annually. Most patients are treated after plaques develop, so therapies must regress existing lesions. Current therapies reduce plaque volume, but targeting all apoB-containing lipoproteins with intensive combinations that include alirocumab or evinacumab-monoclonal...
article 2019
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Jacobs, S.A.H. (author), Gart, E. (author), Vreeken, D. (author), Franx, B.A.A. (author), Wekking, L. (author), Verweij, V.G.M. (author), Worms, N. (author), Schoemaker, M.H. (author), Gross, G. (author), Morrison, M.C. (author), Kleemann, R. (author), Arnoldussen, I.A.C. (author), Kiliaan, A.J. (author)
Background: Sex-specific differences play a role in metabolism, fat storage in adipose tissue, and brain structure. At juvenile age, brain function is susceptible to the effects of obesity; little is known about sex-specific differences in juvenile obesity. Therefore, this study examined sex-specific differences in adipose tissue and liver of...
article 2019
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Mariman, R. (author), Reefman, E. (author), Tielen, F. (author), Persoon-Deen, C. (author), van de Mark, K. (author), Worms, N. (author), Koning, F. (author), Nagelkerken, L. (author)
Genetic predisposition and environmental factors, including the gut microbiota, have been suggested as major factors in the development and progression of atopic dermatitis. Hyperlipidemic human APOC1+/+ transgenic mice display many features of human atopic dermatitis, such as scaling, lichenification, excoriations, and pruritus, along with a...
article 2016
Searched for: author:"Worms, N."
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