Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repositorio.unifesp.br/handle/11600/28543
Title: X-PERT: weight reduction with orlistat in obese subjects receiving a mildly or moderately reduced-energy diet. Early response to treatment predicts weight maintenance
Authors: Toplak, H.
Ziegler, O.
Keller, U.
Hamann, A.
Godin, C.
Wittert, G.
Zanella, M. T.
Zuniga-Guajardo, S.
Van Gaal, L.
Med Univ
CHU Nancy
Univ Basel Hosp
Univ Heidelberg Hosp
CHU Sherbrooke
Univ Adelaide
Universidade Federal de São Paulo (UNIFESP)
Clin Cuauhtemoc & Famosa
Fac Med
Univ Hosp
Univ Antwerp
Keywords: diet
obese
orlistat
weight loss
Issue Date: 1-Nov-2005
Publisher: Blackwell Publishing
Citation: Diabetes Obesity & Metabolism. Oxford: Blackwell Publishing, v. 7, n. 6, p. 699-708, 2005.
Abstract: Aim: To determine the effect of two different levels of energy deficit on weight loss in obese patients treated with orlistat.Methods: Patients (n = 430) were randomized in a 1-year, multicentre, open-label, parallel group study conducted at 23 hospital centres and university medical departments worldwide. Obese outpatients (body mass index 30-43 kg/m(2)) aged 18-70 years with a body weight of >= 90 kg and a waist circumference of >= 88 cm (women) or >= 102 cm (men) were treated with orlistat 120 mg three times daily plus a diet that provided an energy deficit of either 500 or 1000 kcal/day for 1 year. Orlistat treatment was discontinued in patients who did not achieve >= 5% weight loss after assessment at 3 and 6 months. the primary outcome measure was change in body weight from baseline at week 52.Results: Reported mean difference in energy intake between the two groups (500-1000 kcal/day deficit) at weeks 24 and 52 was actually 111 and 95 kcal/day respectively. of the 430 patients involved in the study, 295 achieved >= 5% weight loss at both 3 and 6 months. in this population, at week 52, weight loss from baseline was similar for patients randomized to either the 500 or the 1000 kcal/day deficit diet (-11.4 kg vs. -11.8 kg, respectively; p = 0.778). After 12 months of treatment with orlistat, 84% (n = 118/141) and 85% (n = 131/154) of patients in the 500 and 1000 kcal/day deficit groups, respectively, achieved >= 5% weight loss, and 50% (n = 70/141) and 53% (n = 82/154) of patients, respectively, achieved >= 10% weight loss. Patients in both the diet treatment groups showed similar significant improvements in blood pressure, lipid levels and waist circumference at week 52.Conclusions: Treatment with orlistat was associated with a clinically beneficial weight loss, irrespective of the prescribed dietary energy restriction (-500 or -1000 kcal/day). Patients who achieved >= 5% weight loss at 3 months achieved long-term, clinically beneficial weight loss with orlistat plus either diet. Therefore, identifying patients who lose at least 5% weight after 3 months and who maintain this weight loss up to 6 months is a valuable treatment algorithm to select patients who will benefit most from orlistat treatment in combination with diet.
URI: http://repositorio.unifesp.br/handle/11600/28543
ISSN: 1462-8902
Other Identifiers: http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/j.1463-1326.2005.00483.x
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