Browse views: by Year, by Function, by GLF, by Subfunction, by Conference, by Journal

Absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion (ADME) of 14C-sonidegib (LDE225) in healthy volunteers

Zollinger, Markus, Lozac'H, Frederic, Hurh, Eunju, Emotte, Corinne, Bauly, Hounayda and Swart, Pieter Jacob (2014) Absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion (ADME) of 14C-sonidegib (LDE225) in healthy volunteers. Cancer Chemotherapy and Pharmacology, 74 (1). pp. 63-75. ISSN 1432-0843


Purpose: The absorption, distribution, metabolism, and excretion of the hedgehog pathway inhibitor sonidegib (LDE225) were determined in healthy male subjects. Methods: Six subjects received a single oral dose of 800 mg 14C-sonidegib (74 kBq, 2.0 μCi) under fasting conditions. Blood, plasma, urine, and fecal samples were collected predose, postdose in-house (days 1-22), and during 24-h visits (weekly, days 29-43; biweekly, days 57-99). Radioactivity was determined in all samples using accelerator mass spectrometry (AMS). Liquid chromatography-tandem mass spectrometry (LC-MS/MS) was used to determine concentrations of sonidegib and its main circulating metabolite in plasma. Metabolite profiles and structures were determined in pooled plasma, urine, and fecal samples using high-performance LC-AMS and LC-MS/MS, respectively. Results: A single dose of 14C-sonidegib was well tolerated in healthy subjects. Unchanged sonidegib and total radioactivity reached peak concentration in plasma by 2 and 3 h, respectively, and demonstrated similarly long half-lives of 319 and 331 h, respectively. Absorbed sonidegib (estimated 6-7 %) was extensively distributed, and the approximate terminal volume of distribution was 2,500 L. Unchanged sonidegib and a metabolite resulting from amide hydrolysis were the major circulating components (36.4 and 15.4 % of radioactivity area under the curve, respectively). Absorbed sonidegib was eliminated predominantly through oxidative metabolism of the morpholine part and amide hydrolysis. Unabsorbed sonidegib was excreted through the feces. Metabolites in excreta accounted for 4.49 % of the dose (1.20 % in urine, 3.29 % in feces). The recovery of radioactivity in urine and feces was essentially complete (95.3 ± 1.93 % of the dose in five subjects; 56.9 % of the dose in one subject with incomplete feces collection suspected). Conclusions: Sonidegib exhibited low absorption, was extensively distributed, and was slowly metabolized. Elimination of absorbed sonidegib occurred largely by oxidative and hydrolytic metabolism. © 2014 Springer-Verlag.

Item Type: Article
Keywords: Absorption Distribution Excretion Hedgehog Metabolism Sonidegib (LDE225)
Date Deposited: 25 Oct 2017 00:45
Last Modified: 25 Jan 2019 00:46