Article

1 Iconography
Access to the text (HTML) Access to the text (HTML)
PDF Access to the PDF text
Advertising


Access to the full text of this article requires a subscription.
  • If you are a subscriber, please sign in 'My Account' at the top right of the screen.

  • If you want to subscribe to this journal, see our rates

  • You can purchase this item in Pay Per ViewPay per View - FAQ : 33,00 € Taxes included to order
    Pages Iconography Videos Other
    6 1 0 0


Joint Bone Spine
Volume 80, n° 6
pages 568-573 (décembre 2013)
Doi : 10.1016/j.jbspin.2013.09.007
accepted : 28 August 2013
Is osteoarthritis a metabolic disease?
 

Jérémie Sellam , Francis Berenbaum
 Service de rhumatologie, département hospitalo-universitaire inflammation-immunopathology-biotherapy (I2B), université Paris 6, hôpital Saint-Antoine, Assistance Publique–Hôpitaux de Paris, 184, rue du Faubourg-Saint-Antoine, 75012 Paris, France 

Corresponding author. Tel.: +33 1 49 28 25 20; fax: +33 1 49 28 25 13.
Abstract

Obesity, together with aging and injury, is among the main risk factors for osteoarthritis. Obesity-related osteoarthritis can affect not only the weight-bearing joints, but also the hands, suggesting a role for circulating mediators released by the adipose tissue and known as adipokines. Thus, osteoarthritis may have a systemic metabolic component. Evidence from both epidemiological and biological studies support the concept of metabolic osteoarthritis, defined as a broad clinical phenotype that includes obesity-related osteoarthritis. Thus, osteoarthritis can be related to metabolic syndrome or to an accumulation of metabolic abnormalities. In addition, studies have demonstrated associations linking osteoarthritis to several components of the metabolic syndrome, such as hypertension and type 2 diabetes, independently from obesity or any of the other known risk factors for osteoarthritis. Both in vitro and in vitro findings indicate a deleterious effect of lipid and glucose abnormalities on cartilage homeostasis. Chronic low-grade inflammation is a feature shared by osteoarthritis and metabolic disorders and may contribute to the genesis of both. Thus, osteoarthritis is emerging as a disease that has a variety of phenotypes including a metabolic phenotype, in addition to the age-related and injury-related phenotypes.

The full text of this article is available in PDF format.

Keywords : Osteoarthritis, Obesity, Metabolic syndrome, Diabetes mellitus, Inflammaging




© 2013  Société française de rhumatologie@@#104156@@
EM-CONSULTE.COM is registrered at the CNIL, déclaration n° 1286925.
As per the Law relating to information storage and personal integrity, you have the right to oppose (art 26 of that law), access (art 34 of that law) and rectify (art 36 of that law) your personal data. You may thus request that your data, should it be inaccurate, incomplete, unclear, outdated, not be used or stored, be corrected, clarified, updated or deleted.
Personal information regarding our website's visitors, including their identity, is confidential.
The owners of this website hereby guarantee to respect the legal confidentiality conditions, applicable in France, and not to disclose this data to third parties.
Close
Article Outline