Christina S. Won, Nicholas H. Oberlies and Mary F. Paine Pages 778 - 792 ( 15 )
Successful delivery of promising new chemical entities via the oral route is rife with challenges, some of which cannot be explained or foreseen during drug development. Further complicating an already multifaceted problem is the obvious, yet often overlooked, effect of dietary substances on drug disposition and response. Some dietary substances, particularly fruit juices, have been shown to inhibit biochemical processes in the intestine, leading to altered pharmacokinetic (PK), and potentially pharmacodynamic (PD), outcomes. Inhibition of intestinal CYP3A-mediated metabolism is the major mechanism by which fruit juices, including grapefruit juice, enhances systemic exposure to new and already marketed drugs. Inhibition of intestinal non-CYP3A enzymes and apically-located transport proteins represent recently identified mechanisms that can alter PK and PD. Several fruit juices have been shown to inhibit these processes in vitro, but some interactions have not translated to the clinic. The lack of in vitro-in vivo concordance is due largely to a lack of rigorous methods to elucidate causative ingredients prior to clinical testing. Identification of specific components and underlying mechanisms is challenging, as dietary substances frequently contain multiple, often unknown, bioactive ingredients that vary in composition and bioactivity. A translational research approach, combining expertise from clinical pharmacologists and natural products chemists, is needed to develop robust models describing PK/PD relationships between a given dietary substance and drug of interest. Validation of these models through well-designed clinical trials would facilitate development of common practice guidelines for managing drug-dietary substance interactions appropriately.
drug interaction, food, fruit juice, grapefruit juice, intestine, metabolism, transport, Bioavailability, PK, PD, DDIs, pharmacodynamics, pharmacotherapy, calcium, dietary substance, aging, Citrus maxima, Citrus sinensis, Cyclosporine, Nilotinib, Cmax, Cranberry Juice, INR, Punica granatum, Esterase, PNPA, Sulfotransferase, Orange Juice, PK-PD
University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill, Eshelman School of Pharmacy, 2320 Kerr Hall, CB ᶑ, Chapel Hill, NC 27599-7569 USA.