Multiple Hits in Acute Pancreatitis: Components of Metabolic Syndrome Synergize Each Other’s Deteriorating Effects

@inproceedings{Szentesi2019MultipleHI,
  title={Multiple Hits in Acute Pancreatitis: Components of Metabolic Syndrome Synergize Each Other’s Deteriorating Effects},
  author={Andrea Szentesi and Andrea P{\'a}rniczky and {\'A}ron Vincze and Judit Bajor and Szil{\'a}rd G{\'o}di and Patr{\'i}cia Sarl{\'o}s and No{\'e}mi Gede and Ferenc Izb{\'e}ki and Adrienn Hal{\'a}sz and Katalin M{\'a}rta and Dalma Dobszai and Imola T{\"o}r{\"o}k and Hunor Farkas and Maria Papp and M{\'a}rta Varga and J{\'o}zsef Hamvas and J{\'a}nos Nov{\'a}k and Artautas Mickevi{\vc}ius and Elena Ramirez Maldonado and Ville J Sallinen and D{\'o}ra Ill{\'e}s and Bal{\'a}zs Kui and B{\'a}lint Erőss and L{\'a}szl{\'o} Czak{\'o} and Tam{\'a}s Tak{\'a}cs and P{\'e}ter Hegyi},
  booktitle={Front. Physiol.},
  year={2019}
}
  • Andrea Szentesi, Andrea Párniczky, +23 authors Péter Hegyi
  • Published in Front. Physiol. 2019
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Introduction The incidence of acute pancreatitis (AP) and the prevalence of metabolic syndrome (MetS) are growing worldwide. Several studies have confirmed that obesity (OB), hyperlipidemia (HL), or diabetes mellitus (DM) can increase severity, mortality, and complications in AP. However, there is no comprehensive information on the independent or joint effect of MetS components on the outcome of AP. Our aims were (1) to understand whether the components of MetS have an independent effect on… CONTINUE READING

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