Dr. Eve  Chan  Od image

Dr. Eve Chan Od

210 Skyline Plz
Daly City CA 94015
650 552-2000
Medical School: Other - Unknown
Accepts Medicare: No
Participates In eRX: No
Participates In PQRS: No
Participates In EHR: No
License #: 10662T
NPI: 1083601959
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Genetic characterization of a Coxsackie A9 virus associated with aseptic meningitis in Alberta, Canada in 2010. - Virology journal
An unusually high incidence of aseptic meningitis caused by enteroviruses was noted in Alberta, Canada between March and October 2010. Sequence based typing was performed on the enterovirus positive samples to gain a better understanding of the molecular characteristics of the Coxsackie A9 (CVA-9) strain responsible for most cases in this outbreak.Molecular typing was performed by amplification and sequencing of the VP2 region. The genomic sequence of one of the 2010 outbreak isolates was compared to a CVA-9 isolate from 2003 and the prototype sequence to study genetic drift and recombination.Of the 4323 samples tested, 213 were positive for enteroviruses (4.93%). The majority of the positives were detected in CSF samples (n = 157, 73.71%) and 81.94% of the sequenced isolates were typed as CVA-9. The sequenced CVA-9 positives were predominantly (94.16%) detected in patients ranging in age from 15 to 29 years and the peak months for detection were between March and October. Full genome sequence comparisons revealed that the CVA-9 viruses isolated in Alberta in 2003 and 2010 were highly homologous to the prototype CVA-9 in the structural VP1, VP2 and VP3 regions but divergent in the VP4, non-structural and non-coding regions.The increase in cases of aseptic meningitis was associated with enterovirus CVA-9. Sequence divergence between the prototype strain of CVA-9 and the Alberta isolates suggests genetic drifting and/or recombination events, however the sequence was conserved in the antigenic regions determined by the VP1, VP2 and VP3 genes. These results suggest that the increase in CVA-9 cases likely did not result from the emergence of a radically different immune escape mutant.
Extended-release niacin treatment of the atherogenic lipid profile and lipoprotein(a) in diabetes. - Metabolism: clinical and experimental
We tested the hypotheses that extended-release niacin is effective for the separate treatments of abnormalities in low-density liprotein (LDL) size, high-density lipoprotein (HDL)-2, and lipoprotein(a) [Lp(a)] without potential negative effects on glycated hemoglobin levels. The lipids that constitute the atherogenic lipid profile (ALP), such as triglycerides, small, dense LDL-cholesterol particle concentration, LDL particle size, total HDL-cholesterol (HDLc), HDL-2, and HDL-2 cholesterol concentration, as well as total LDL-cholesterol (LDLc) and Lp(a), were measured in 36 diabetic patients with primary abnormalities of LDL particle size (n = 25), HDL-2 (n = 23), and/or Lp(a) (n = 12) before and after extended-release niacin treatment. LDL particle size and HDL-2 were measured using polyacrylamide gradient gel electrophoreses and Lp(a) was measured by enzyme-linked immunosorbent assay (ELISA). After extended-release niacin, LDL peak particle diameter increased from 25.2 +/- 0.6 nm to 26.1 +/- 0.7 nm (P <.0001); small, dense LDLc concentration decreased from 30 +/- 17 mg/dL to 17 +/- 10 mg/dL (P <.0001); total HDLc increased from 42 +/- 9 mg/dL to 57 +/- 16 mg/dL (P <.0001); HDL-2 as the percent of total HDLc mass increased from 34% +/- 10% to 51% +/- 17% (P <.0001); and Lp(a) decreased from 37 +/- 10 mg/dL to 23 +/- 10 mg/dL (P <.001). Mean hemoglobin A(1c) level was improved during treatment from 7.5% +/- 1.6% to 6.5% +/- 0.9% (P <.0001). A subset of patients who had no change in hemoglobin A(1c) levels before and after treatment (6.8% +/- 1% v 6.7% +/- 1%; not significant) showed identical lipid changes. Twenty-two percent of patients were unable to tolerate extended-release niacin due to reversible side effects. These data indicate that in diabetic patients, extended-release niacin (1) is effective for separately treating diabetic dyslipidemias associated with abnormal LDL size, HDL-2, and Lp(a) independently of glycated hemoglobin levels; (2) must be used with modern and aggressive oral hypoglycemic agents or insulin treatment; and (3) is a major drug for the treatment of diabetic dyslipidemias because of its broad spectrum of effectiveness for the ALP and Lp(a).Copyright 2002, Elsevier Science (USA). All rights reserved.

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