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Porous pellets as drug delivery system

An Cosijns UGent, D Nizet, I Nikolakakis, Chris Vervaet UGent, Thomas De Beer UGent, F Siepmann, J Siepmann, B Evrard and Jean Paul Remon UGent (2009) Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy. 35(6). p.655-662
abstract
Background: Multi particulate drug delivery systems, such as pellets, are frequently used as they offer therapeutic advantages over single-unit dosage forms. Aim: Development of porous pellets followed by evaluation of potential drug loading techniques. Method: Porous microcrystalline pellets were manufactured and evaluated as drug delivery system. Pellets consisting of Avicel PH 101 and NaCl (70%,w/w) were prepared by extrusion/spheronization. The NaCl fraction was extracted with water and after drying porous pellets were obtained (33.2% porosity). Immersion of the porous pellets in a 15% and 30% (w/v) metoprolol tartrate solution, ibuprofen impregnation via supercritical fluids and paracetamol layering via fluidized bed coating were evaluated as drug loading techniques. Results: Raman spectroscopy revealed that immersion of the pellets in a drug solution and supercritical fluid impregnation allowed the drug to penetrate into the porous structure of the pellets. The amount of drug incorporated depended on the solubility of the drug in the solvent (water or supercritical CO2). Drug release from the porous pellets was immediate and primarily controlled by pure diffusion. Conclusion: The technique described in this research work is suitable for the production of porous pellets. Drug loading via immersion the pellets in a drug solution and supercritical fluid impregnation resulted in a drug deposition in the entire pellet in contrast to fluid bed layering where drugs were only deposed on the pellet surface.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
IMPREGNATION, POLYMERS, porous pellets, immediate release, Fluidized bed coating, CARBON-DIOXIDE, PMMA, supercritical fluid impregnation
journal title
Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy
Drug Dev. Ind. Pharm.
volume
35
issue
6
pages
655 - 662
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000268181800003
JCR category
CHEMISTRY, MEDICINAL
JCR impact factor
0.96 (2009)
JCR rank
36/46 (2009)
JCR quartile
4 (2009)
ISSN
0363-9045
DOI
10.1080/03639040802578103
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I don't know the status of the copyright for this publication
id
727563
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-727563
date created
2009-08-19 14:48:44
date last changed
2009-09-02 13:56:55
@article{727563,
  abstract     = {Background: Multi particulate drug delivery systems, such as pellets, are frequently used as they offer therapeutic advantages over single-unit dosage forms. Aim: Development of porous pellets followed by evaluation of potential drug loading techniques. Method: Porous microcrystalline pellets were manufactured and evaluated as drug delivery system. Pellets consisting of Avicel PH 101 and NaCl (70\%,w/w) were prepared by extrusion/spheronization. The NaCl fraction was extracted with water and after drying porous pellets were obtained (33.2\% porosity). Immersion of the porous pellets in a 15\% and 30\% (w/v) metoprolol tartrate solution, ibuprofen impregnation via supercritical fluids and paracetamol layering via fluidized bed coating were evaluated as drug loading techniques. Results: Raman spectroscopy revealed that immersion of the pellets in a drug solution and supercritical fluid impregnation allowed the drug to penetrate into the porous structure of the pellets. The amount of drug incorporated depended on the solubility of the drug in the solvent (water or supercritical CO2). Drug release from the porous pellets was immediate and primarily controlled by pure diffusion. Conclusion: The technique described in this research work is suitable for the production of porous pellets. Drug loading via immersion the pellets in a drug solution and supercritical fluid impregnation resulted in a drug deposition in the entire pellet in contrast to fluid bed layering where drugs were only deposed on the pellet surface.},
  author       = {Cosijns, An and Nizet, D and Nikolakakis, I and Vervaet, Chris and De Beer, Thomas and Siepmann, F and Siepmann, J and Evrard, B and Remon, Jean Paul},
  issn         = {0363-9045},
  journal      = {Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy},
  keyword      = {IMPREGNATION,POLYMERS,porous pellets,immediate release,Fluidized bed coating,CARBON-DIOXIDE,PMMA,supercritical fluid impregnation},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {6},
  pages        = {655--662},
  title        = {Porous pellets as drug delivery system},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/03639040802578103},
  volume       = {35},
  year         = {2009},
}

Chicago
Cosijns, An, D Nizet, I Nikolakakis, Chris Vervaet, Thomas De Beer, F Siepmann, J Siepmann, B Evrard, and Jean Paul Remon. 2009. “Porous Pellets as Drug Delivery System.” Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy 35 (6): 655–662.
APA
Cosijns, A., Nizet, D., Nikolakakis, I., Vervaet, C., De Beer, T., Siepmann, F., Siepmann, J., et al. (2009). Porous pellets as drug delivery system. Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy, 35(6), 655–662.
Vancouver
1.
Cosijns A, Nizet D, Nikolakakis I, Vervaet C, De Beer T, Siepmann F, et al. Porous pellets as drug delivery system. Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy. 2009;35(6):655–62.
MLA
Cosijns, An, D Nizet, I Nikolakakis, et al. “Porous Pellets as Drug Delivery System.” Drug Development and Industrial Pharmacy 35.6 (2009): 655–662. Print.