The relationship and significance between lipoprotein abnormalities and HDL dysfunction in severely obese people
Author(s): Khan Shanawaz
Abstract: Obesity and dyslipidemia may have a role in the development of cardiovascular disease. Neuropathy has also been linked to obesity. The existence of peripheral nerve injury and the presence of metabolic syndrome and lipoprotein abnormalities were evaluated in patients with severe obesity who did not have type 2 diabetes. Detailed proteomics of neuropathic and an evaluation of lipoproteins and HDL-functionality were performed on 49 patients with extreme obesity and 35 age-matched healthy controls. Compared to healthy controls, participants with extreme obesity exhibited a more excellent neuropathy symptom portfolio, lower sural and peroneal nerve impedance, aberrant temperature thresholds, heart rate with controlled breathing, and corneal nerve characteristics. People with significant obesity suffer from little nerve fiber injury. In comparison to controls, obese patients have abnormal lipoproteins and impaired HDL activity. Obese patients with minor nerve fiber injury showed significantly higher serum triglycerides, decreased PON-1 activity, and a higher frequency of obesity than those without.
Khan Shanawaz. The relationship and significance between lipoprotein abnormalities and HDL dysfunction in severely obese people. Int J Adv Biochem Res 2021;5(2):08-12. DOI: 10.33545/26174693.2021.v5.i2a.67