In order to determine which CYP and non-CYP enzymes are involved in the metabolism of a compound, reaction phenotyping studies are recommended in early development. This information is useful for predicting possible drug-drug interactions with co-administered therapies, and in identifying whether polymorphic enzymes play a significant role in the drug metabolism.
Available reaction phenotyping services include:
Bespoke assays can be designed based on customer’s specific requirements to evaluate potential non-CYP mediated metabolism. Our Senior Scientists can advise on different options regarding the test systems available i.e., recombinant enzymes preparations or metabolism in microsomes, cytosol or plasma (plus and minus different inhibitors).
Please contact us on firstname.lastname@example.org to find out more about our custom non-CYP mediated metabolism services.
Understanding whether a compound can inhibit drug metabolising enzymes is important in establishing its drug interaction potential. Also, in some circumstances inhibition of an enzyme may be a critical mechanism of action for a drug (e.g., monoamine oxidase inhibitors in the treatment of Parkinson’s disease).
Available enzyme inhibition services include:
The non-CYP mediated metabolism services described above expand the offering of Cyprotex’s existing drug metabolism assays:
1 Williams JA, et al., (2004) Drug-drug interactions for UDP-glucuronosyltransferase substrates: a pharmacokinetic explanation for typically observed low exposure (AUCI/AUC) ratios. DMD 32; 1201-1208
2 Beaumont K et al., (2010) ADMET for the medicinal chemist. In RCS Drug Discovery Series No. 1: Metabolism, Pharmacokinetics, and Toxicity of Functional Groups: Impact of Chemical Building Blocks on ADMET. Edited by Smith DA; 61-98
3 The European Medicines Agency (EMA) Guideline on the Investigation of Drug Interactions (Adopted 2012)
4 FDA Guidance for Industry – In Vitro Drug Interaction Studies - Cytochrome P450 Enzyme- and Transporter-Mediated Drug Interactions (January 2020)
5 Evans WE and Relling MV (1999) Pharmacogenomics: Translating functional genomics into rational therapeutics. Science 286; 487-491
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