Preprint Article Version 1 Preserved in Portico This version is not peer-reviewed

Anti-Platelet Aggregation and Anti-Cyclooxygenase Activities for a Range of Coffee Extracts (Coffea arabica)

Version 1 : Received: 27 November 2020 / Approved: 30 November 2020 / Online: 30 November 2020 (08:07:40 CET)

A peer-reviewed article of this Preprint also exists.

Hutachok, N.; Angkasith, P.; Chumpun, C.; Fucharoen, S.; Mackie, I.J.; Porter, J.B.; Srichairatanakool, S. Anti-Platelet Aggregation and Anti-Cyclooxygenase Activities for a Range of Coffee Extracts (Coffea arabica). Molecules 2021, 26, 10. Hutachok, N.; Angkasith, P.; Chumpun, C.; Fucharoen, S.; Mackie, I.J.; Porter, J.B.; Srichairatanakool, S. Anti-Platelet Aggregation and Anti-Cyclooxygenase Activities for a Range of Coffee Extracts (Coffea arabica). Molecules 2021, 26, 10.

Journal reference: Molecules 2020, 26, 10
DOI: 10.3390/molecules26010010

Abstract

Coffee is rich in caffeine (CF), chlorogenic acid (CGA) and phenolics. Differing types of coffee beverages and brewing procedures may result in differences in total phenolic contents (TPC) and biological activities. Inflammation and increases of platelet activation and aggregation can lead to thrombosis. We focused on determining the chemical composition, antioxidant activity and inhibitory effects on agonist-induced platelet aggregation and cyclooxygenase (COX) of coffee beverages in relation to their preparation method. We prepared instant coffee and brewed coffee beverages using drip, espresso and boiling techniques. Coffee extracts were assayed for their CF and CGA contents using HPLC, TPC using colourimetry, platelet aggregation with an aggregometer and COX activity using ELISA. The findings have shown all coffee extracts, except the decaffeinated types, contained nearly equal amounts of CF, CGA and TPC. Inhibitory effects of coffee extracts on platelet aggregation differed depending on the activation pathways induced by different agonists. All espresso, drip and boiled coffee extracts caused dose dependent inhibition of platelet aggregation induced by ADP, collagen, epinephrine, and arachidonic acid (ARA). The most marked inhibition was seen at low doses of collagen or ARA. Espresso and drip extracts inhibited collagen-induced platelet aggregation more than purified caffeine or CGA. Espresso, boiled and drip coffee extracts were also a more potent inhibitors of COX-1 and COX-2 than purified caffeine or CGA. We conclude that inhibition of platelet aggregation and COX-1 and COX-2 may contribute to anti-platelet and anti-inflammatory effects of espresso and drip coffee extracts.

Subject Areas

Chlorogenic acid; coffee; cyclooxygenase; espresso; instant coffee; platelet aggregation

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