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metabolic response to trauma

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28284836/exciting-and-not-so-exciting-roles-of-pannexins
#1
REVIEW
Eliana Scemes, Jana Velíšková
It is the current view that purinergic signaling regulates many physiological functions. Pannexin1 (Panx1), a member of the gap junction family of proteins is an ATP releasing channel that plays important physio-pathological roles in various tissues, including the CNS. Upon binding to purinergic receptors expressed in neural cells, ATP triggers cellular responses including increased cell proliferation, cell morphology changes, release of cytokines, and regulation of neuronal excitability via release of glutamate, GABA and ATP itself...
March 8, 2017: Neuroscience Letters
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28272133/how-well-do-we-understand-the-long-term-health-implications-of-childhood-bullying
#2
Pablo Patricio Zarate-Garza, Bridget K Biggs, Paul Croarkin, Brooke Morath, Jarrod Leffler, Alfredo Cuellar-Barboza, Susannah J Tye
Once dismissed as an innocuous experience of childhood, bullying is now recognized as having significant psychological effects, particularly with chronic exposure. Victims of bullying are at risk for a number of psychiatric disturbances, and growing evidence suggests that the pathophysiological effects of bullying, as with other forms of trauma and chronic stress, create additional health risks. We review the literature on the known sequelae of bullying, including psychiatric and physiological health effects, with a focus on implications for the victim...
March 2017: Harvard Review of Psychiatry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28219766/mitochondrial-and-endoplasmic-reticulum-dysfunction-and-related-defense-mechanisms-in-critical-illness-induced-multiple-organ-failure
#3
REVIEW
Steven E Thiessen, Greet Van den Berghe, Ilse Vanhorebeek
Patients with critical illness-induced multiple organ failure suffer from a very high morbidity and mortality, despite major progress in intensive care. The pathogenesis of this condition is complex and incompletely understood. Inadequate tissue perfusion and an overwhelming inflammatory response with pronounced cellular damage have been suggested to play an important role, but interventions targeting these disturbances largely failed to improve patient outcome. Hence, new therapeutic perspectives are urgently needed...
February 17, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28197553/the-role-of-sirt1-in-epileptogenesis
#4
Alicia M Hall, Gary P Brennan, Tiffany M Nguyen, Akanksha Singh-Taylor, Hyun-Seung Mun, Mary J Sargious, Tallie Z Baram
The mechanisms by which brain insults lead to subsequent epilepsy remain unclear. Insults, including trauma, stroke, tumors, infections, and long seizures [status epilepticus (SE)], create a neuronal state of increased metabolic demand or decreased energy supply. Neurons express molecules that monitor their metabolic state, including sirtuins (Sirts). Sirtuins deacetylate cytoplasmic proteins and nuclear histones, and their epigenetic modulation of the chromatin governs the expression of many genes, influencing neuronal properties...
January 2017: ENeuro
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28188289/human-keratinocytes-respond-to-extracellular-utp-by-induction-of-hyaluronan-synthase-2-expression-and-increased-hyaluronan-synthesis
#5
Tiina A Jokela, Riikka Kärnä, Leena Rauhala, Genevieve Bart, Sanna Pasonen-Seppänen, Sanna Oikari, Markku I Tammi, Raija H Tammi
The release of nucleotides into extracellular space is triggered by insults like wounding and ultraviolet radiation, resulting in stimulatory or inhibitory signals via plasma membrane nucleotide receptors. As similar insults are known to activate hyaluronan synthesis we explored the possibility that extracellular UTP or its breakdown products UDP and UMP act as mediators for hyaluronan synthase (HAS) activation in human epidermal keratinocytes. UTP increased hyaluronan both in the pericellular matrix and in the culture medium of HaCaT cells...
February 10, 2017: Journal of Biological Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28188219/distinct-effects-of-mir-210-reduction-on-neurogenesis-increased-neuronal-survival-of-inflammation-but-reduced-proliferation-associated-with-mitochondrial-enhancement
#6
Ludmila A Voloboueva, Xiaoyun Sun, Lijun Xu, Yi-Bing Ouyang, Rona G Giffard
Neurogenesis is essential to brain development and plays a central role in the response to brain injury. Stroke and head trauma stimulate proliferation of endogenous neural stem cells (NSCs); however, the survival of young neurons is sharply reduced by postinjury inflammation. Cellular mitochondria are critical to successful neurogenesis and are a major target of inflammatory injury. Mitochondrial protection was shown to improve survival of young neurons. This study tested whether reducing cellular microRNA-210 (miR-210) would enhance mitochondrial function and improve survival of young murine neurons under inflammatory conditions...
March 15, 2017: Journal of Neuroscience: the Official Journal of the Society for Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28129265/parenteral-and-enteral-nutrition-in-surgical-critical-care-plasma-metabolomics-demonstrates-divergent-effects-on-nitrogen-fatty-acid-ribonucleotide-and-oxidative-metabolism
#7
Brodie A Parent, Max Seaton, Danijel Djukovic, Haiwei Gu, Brittany Wheelock, Sandi L Navarro, Daniel Raftery, Grant E O'Keefe
BACKGROUND: Artificial nutrition support is central to the care of critically ill patients and is primarily provided enterally (EN). There are circumstances when parenteral nutrition (PN) is considered necessary. We are uncertain how each of these approaches confer clinical benefits beyond simply providing calories. We sought to better understand how each of these techniques influence metabolism in critically ill patients using a broad-based metabolomics approach. Metabolic responses to EN and PN may differ in ways that could help us understand how to optimize use of these therapies...
April 2017: Journal of Trauma and Acute Care Surgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28108420/neutrophil-derived-microparticles-increase-mortality-and-the-counter-inflammatory-response-in-a-murine-model-of-sepsis
#8
Bobby L Johnson, Emily F Midura, Priya S Prakash, Teresa C Rice, Natalia Kunz, Kathrin Kalies, Charles C Caldwell
Although advances in medical care have significantly improved sepsis survival, sepsis remains the leading cause of death in the ICU. This is likely due to a lack of complete understanding of the pathophysiologic mechanisms that lead to dysfunctional immunity. Neutrophil derived microparticles (NDMPs) have been shown to be the predominant microparticle present at infectious and inflamed foci in human models, however their effect on the immune response to inflammation and infection is sepsis has not been fully elucidated...
January 17, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28077713/reversible-disruption-of-neuronal-mitochondria-by-ischemic-and-traumatic-injury-revealed-by-quantitative-two-photon-imaging-in-the-neocortex-of-anesthetized-mice
#9
Mikhail Kislin, Jeremy Sword, Ioulia V Fomitcheva, Deborah Croom, Evgeny Pryazhnikov, Eero Lihavainen, Dmytro Toptunov, Heikki Rauvala, Andre S Ribeiro, Leonard Khiroug, Sergei A Kirov
Mitochondria play a variety of functional roles in cortical neurons, from metabolic support and neuroprotection to the release of cytokines that trigger apoptosis. In dendrites, mitochondrial structure is closely linked to their function, and fragmentation (fission) of the normally elongated mitochondria indicates loss of their function under pathological conditions, such as stroke and brain trauma. Using in vivo two-photon microscopy in mouse brain, we quantified mitochondrial fragmentation in a full spectrum of cortical injuries, ranging from severe to mild...
January 11, 2017: Journal of Neuroscience: the Official Journal of the Society for Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28073036/does-preoperative-oral-carbohydrate-treatment-reduce-the-postoperative-surgical-stress-response-in-lumbar-disc-surgery
#10
Ozlem Korkmaz Dilmen, Ercument Yentur, Yusuf Tunali, Huriye Balci, Mois Bahar
OBJECTIVES: Surgical trauma produces metabolic and hormonal responses, which are characterized by insulin resistance. Due to extension of the preoperative fasting period, which increases the magnitude of postoperative insulin resistance, preoperative oral carbohydrates (POC) have been developed. PATIENTS AND METHODS: This prospective, randomized, controlled study was performed on 43 ASA I-II patients undergoing elective microsurgical lumbar discectomy. The intervention group received oral carbohydrate solution 800mL the night before and 400mL 2h prior to operation...
February 2017: Clinical Neurology and Neurosurgery
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28064018/alterations-in-nitric-oxide-homeostasis-during-traumatic-brain-injury
#11
REVIEW
Andrey V Kozlov, Soheyl Bahrami, Heinz Redl, Csaba Szabo
Changes in nitric oxide (NO) levels have been often associated with various forms of trauma, including secondary damage after traumatic brain injury (TBI). Several studies demonstrate the upregulation of NO synthase (NOS) enzymes, and concomitant increases in brain NO levels, which contribute to the TBI-associated glutamate cytotoxicity, including the pathogenesis of mitochondrial dysfunction. TBI is also associated with elevated NO levels in remote organs, indicating that TBI can induce systemic changes in NO regulation, which can be either beneficial or detrimental...
January 4, 2017: Biochimica et Biophysica Acta
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/28025114/differences-in-hippocampal-serotonergic-activity-in-a-mouse-single-prolonged-stress-paradigm-impact-discriminant-fear-acquisition-and-retention
#12
Deane E Aikins, John A Strader, Robert J Kohler, Nina Bihani, Shane A Perrine
A mouse model of traumatic stress provided insight into a mechanism of individual differences in conditioned fear responding. Hippocampal serotonergic activity (metabolic turnover) was associated with increased behavioral freezing during fear acquisition in a portion of trauma-exposed subjects. These subjects later displayed enhanced fear to the neutral cue during retention. An inability to discriminate fear responses may underlie dysfunctional fear memories in a sub-population of individuals with Posttraumatic Stress Disorder, with contributions from the hippocampal serotonin system...
February 3, 2017: Neuroscience Letters
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27982130/lipidomic-analysis-enables-prediction-of-clinical-outcomes-in-burn-patients
#13
Peter Qi, Abdikarim Abdullahi, Mile Stanojcic, David Patsouris, Marc G Jeschke
Recent discoveries have highlighted the novel metabolic functions of adipose tissue in enhancing hypermetabolism after trauma. As the exact function and expression profiles of serum lipids and free fatty acids (FFA) are essentially unknown, we determined the lipidomic expression profile after burn in correlation to clinical outcomes to identify important lipid mediators affecting post-burn outcomes. We conducted a prospective cohort study with 46 adult burn patients and 5 healthy controls at the Ross Tilley Burn Center in Toronto, Canada...
December 16, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27909098/reversible-disruption-of-neuronal-mitochondria-by-ischemic-and-traumatic-injury-revealed-by-quantitative-two-photon-imaging-in-the-neocortex-of-anesthetized-mice
#14
Mikhail Kislin, Jeremy Sword, Ioulia V Fomitcheva, Deborah Croom, Evgeny Pryazhnikov, Eero Lihavainen, Dmytro Toptunov, Heikki Rauvala, Andre S Ribeiro, Leonard Khiroug, Sergei A Kirov
Mitochondria play a variety of functional roles in cortical neurons, from metabolic support and neuroprotection to the release of cytokines that trigger apoptosis. In dendrites, mitochondrial structure is closely linked to their function, and fragmentation (fission) of the normally elongated mitochondria indicates loss of their function under such pathological conditions as stroke and brain trauma. Using in vivo two-photon microscopy in mouse brain, we quantified mitochondrial fragmentation in a full spectrum of cortical injuries ranging from severe to mild...
December 1, 2016: Journal of Neuroscience: the Official Journal of the Society for Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27908782/adaptive-responses-of-neuronal-mitochondria-to-bioenergetic-challenges-roles-in-neuroplasticity-and-disease-resistance
#15
REVIEW
Sophia M Raefsky, Mark P Mattson
An important concept in neurobiology is "neurons that fire together, wire together" which means that the formation and maintenance of synapses is promoted by activation of those synapses. Very similar to the effects of the stress of exercise on muscle cells, emerging findings suggest that neurons respond to activity by activating signaling pathways (e.g., Ca(2+), CREB, PGC-1α, NF-κB) that stimulate mitochondrial biogenesis and cellular stress resistance. These pathways are also activated by aerobic exercise and food deprivation, two bioenergetic challenges of fundamental importance in the evolution of the brains of all mammals, including humans...
January 2017: Free Radical Biology & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27793182/homocysteine-metabolism-in-children-and-adolescents-with-epidermolysis-bullosa
#16
Rachele De Giuseppe, Greta Venturelli, Sophie Guez, Simona Salera, Claudia De Vita, Dario Consonni, Cinzia Dellanoce, Fabrizia Bamonti, Gabriella Chiarelli, Francesca Manzoni, Rita Maiavacca, Susanna Esposito
BACKGROUND: Epidermolysis bullosa (EB) belongs to a family of rare heterogeneous, genetic disorders characterized by blistering of the skin and mucous membranes in response to minor mechanical trauma. The involvement of the oral mucosa and oesophagus stenosis is suggested to be responsible for severe nutritional deficiencies, but few studies have till now considered this aspect. This observational study aimed to evaluate homocysteine status in children and adolescents with EB by assessing total plasma homocysteine (tHcy) and metabolically related vitamins (B6, B12, folate) concentrations...
October 29, 2016: BMC Pediatrics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27781082/contemporary-views-on-inflammatory-pain-mechanisms-trping-over-innate-and-microglial-pathways
#17
REVIEW
Zhonghui Guan, Judith Hellman, Mark Schumacher
Tissue injury, whether by trauma, surgical intervention, metabolic dysfunction, ischemia, or infection, evokes a complex cellular response (inflammation) that is associated with painful hyperalgesic states. Although in the acute stages it is necessary for protective reflexes and wound healing, inflammation may persist well beyond the need for tissue repair or survival. Prolonged inflammation may well represent the greatest challenge mammalian organisms face, as it can lead to chronic painful conditions, organ dysfunction, morbidity, and death...
2016: F1000Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27716276/elevations-in-growth-hormone-and-glucagon-like-peptide-2-levels-on-admission-are-associated-with-increased-mortality-in-trauma-patients
#18
Matthew P Rowan, Darrick J Beckman, Julie A Rizzo, Claire L Isbell, Christopher E White, Stephen M Cohn, Kevin K Chung
BACKGROUND: Burn and trauma patients present a clinical challenge due to metabolic derangements and hypermetabolism that result in a prolonged catabolic state with impaired healing and secondary complications, including ventilator dependence. Previous work has shown that circulating levels of growth hormone (GH) are predictive of mortality in critically ill adults, but few studies have examined the prognostic potential of GH levels in adult trauma patients. METHODS: To investigate the utility of GH and other endocrine responses in the prediction of outcomes, we conducted a prospective, observational study of adult burn and trauma patients...
October 4, 2016: Scandinavian Journal of Trauma, Resuscitation and Emergency Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27707498/the-metabolic-stress-response-to-burn-trauma-current-understanding-and-therapies
#19
REVIEW
Craig Porter, Ronald G Tompkins, Celeste C Finnerty, Labros S Sidossis, Oscar E Suman, David N Herndon
Major burns provoke a profound stress response, which is unrivalled in terms of its magnitude and duration. Evidence suggests that the pathophysiological stress response to severe burn trauma persists for several years after injury. Thus, there is a pressing need for novel strategies that mitigate this response and restore normal metabolic function in patients with burns. This is the first in a Series of three papers about the care of people with burns. In this paper, we review the current knowledge of the stress response to burn trauma, with a focus on hypermetabolism, muscle wasting, and stress-induced diabetes...
October 1, 2016: Lancet
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27685807/the-role-of-cystathionine-%C3%AE-lyase-in-blunt-chest-trauma-in-cigarette-smoke-exposed-mice
#20
Clair Hartmann, Sebastian Hafner, Angelika Scheuerle, Peter Möller, Markus Huber-Lang, Birgit Jung, Benedikt Nubaum, Oscar McCook, Michael Gröger, Florian Wagner, Sandra Weber, Bettina Stahl, Enrico Calzia, Michael Georgieff, Csaba Szabó, Rui Wang, Peter Radermacher, Katja Wagner
Pretraumatic cigarette smoke (CS) exposure aggravates posttraumatic acute lung injury (ALI). Cystathionine-γ-lyase (CSE) protects against ALI and CS exposure-induced chronic obstructive lung disease (COPD). Therefore, we tested the hypothesis whether genetic CSE knockout (CSE) would aggravate posttraumatic ALI after CS exposure. After 3 to 4 weeks of CS exposure, anesthetized wild-type (WT) and CSE mice underwent blunt chest trauma, surgical instrumentation and 4 h of lung-protective mechanical ventilation...
April 2017: Shock
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