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Attenuation of contractile dysfunction by atorvastatin after intestinal ischemia reperfusion injury in rats

Özaçmak, Veysel Haktan | Sayan, Hale | Akyıldız-İğdem, Ayşenur | Çetin, Alpay | Özaçmak, İhsan Diler

Article | 2007 | European Journal of Pharmacology562 ( 01.Feb ) , pp.138 - 147

Growing number of studies implicate that 3-hydroxy-3-methylglutaryl coenzyme A reductase inhibitors, or statins, have beneficial effects on ischemia/reperfusion injury that are unrelated to their cholesterol-lowering action. In the present study, we aimed to evaluate possible effects of atorvastatin on oxidative stress, neutrophil accumulation, and contractile response of terminal ileum segments in rats subjected to intestinal ischemia/reperfusion. Intestinal ischemia/reperfusion model was generated by clamping the superior mesenteric artery for 30 min followed by reperfusion for 3 h. Oral administration of atorvastatin at a dose of . . . 10 mg/kg/day lasted 3 days just before induction of intestinal ischemia. At the end of reperfusion period, terminal ileum samples were removed to determine the concentrations of malondialdehyde, reduced glutathione, and myeloperoxidase. Samples were collected also to assess histopathological alterations and contractile response to agonists. Ischemia/reperfusion significantly decreased contractile responses, and this decrease was attenuated by atorvastatin. Pretreatment with atorvastatin caused remarkable decrease in both oxidative stress and neutrophil accumulation. Atorvastatin appeared to be restoring amount of reduced glutathione back to about control level. Furthermore, the pretreatment lowered mucosal damage at histopathological level. Our results suggested that pretreatment with atorvastatin attenuated intestinal muscle dysfunction associated with ischemia/reperfusion. This remarkable effect of atorvastatin is accomplished at least by decreasing oxidative stress and neutrophil accumulation as well as preventing the depletion of reduced glutathione. © 2007 Elsevier B.V. All rights reserved Daha fazlası Daha az

Pretreatment with adenosine and adenosine A1 receptor agonist protects againts intestinal ischemia-reperfusion injury in rat

Özaçmak, Veysel Haktan | Sayan, Hale

Article | 2007 | World Journal of Gastroenterology13 ( 4 ) , pp.538 - 547

Aim: To examine the effects of adenosine and A1 receptor activation on reperfusion-induced small intestinal injury. Methods: Rats were randomized into groups with sham operation, ischemia and reperfusion, and systemic treatments with either adenosine or 2-chloro-N6-cyclopentyladenosine, A1 receptor agonist or 8-cyclopentyl-1,3-dipropylxanthine, A1 receptor antagonist, plus adenosine before ischemia. Following reperfusion, contractions of ileum segments in response to KCI, carbachol and substance P were recorded. Tissue myeloperoxidase, malondialdehyde, and reduced glutathione levels were measured. Results: Ischemia significantly dec . . .reased both contraction and reduced glutathione level which were ameliorated by adenosine and agonist administration. Treatment also decreased neutrophil infiltration and membrane lipid peroxidation. Beneficial effects of adenosine were abolished by pretreatment with A1 receptor antagonist. Conclusion: The data suggest that adenosine and Al receptor stimulation attenuate ischemic intestinal injury via decreasing oxidative stress, lowering neutrophil infiltration, and increasing reduced glutathione content. © 2007 The WJG Press. All rights reserved Daha fazlası Daha az

The effects of S-nitrosoglutathione on intestinal ischemia reperfusion injury and acute lung injury in rats: Roles of oxidative stress and NF-kB

Turan, İnci | Özaçmak-Sayan, Hale | Özaçmak, Veysel Haktan | Barut, Figen | Özaçmak, I. Diler

Article | 2018 | Tissue and Cell52 , pp.35 - 41

Background: Intestinal ischemia and reperfusion (I/R) induces oxidative stress, inflammatory response, and acute lung injury. S-nitrosoglutathione (GSNO), a nitric oxide donor, has been documented to have protective effects on experimental ischemia models. Aim: The aim of this study was to examine the effect of GSNO on I/R-induced intestine and lung damage and detect the potential mechanisms emphasizing the protective role of GSNO. Methods: Intestinal I/R was induced by occluding the superior mesenteric artery for 30 min followed by reperfusion for 180 min. GSNO was administered intravenously before reperfusion period (0.25 mg/kg). . . .The levels of lipid peroxidation, reduced glutathione, and myeloperoxidase (MPO), histopathological evaluation and immunohistochemical expressions of both nuclear factor KappaB (NF-?B) and inducible nitric oxide (iNOS) in intestine and lung tissues were assessed. Results: Histolopathologic evaluation demonstrated that intestinal I/R induced severe damages in the intestine and the lung tissues. Histopathological scores decreased with GSNO treatment. GSNO treatment reduced lipid peroxidation and MPO levels and inhibited expression of NF-?B and iNOS in the intestine. Conclusion: Our results suggest that GSNO treatment may ameliorate the intestinal and lung injury in rats, at least in part, by inhibiting inflammatory response and oxidative stress. © 2018 Elsevier Lt Daha fazlası Daha az

Agmatine attenuates intestinal ischemia and reperfusion injury by reducing oxidative stress and inflammatory reaction in rats

Turan, İnci | Özaçmak-Sayan, Hale | Özaçmak, Veysel Haktan | Barut, Figen | Araslı, Mehmet

Article | 2017 | Life Sciences189 , pp.23 - 28

Aims Oxidative stress and inflammatory response are major factors causing several tissue injuries in intestinal ischemia and reperfusion (I/R). Agmatine has been reported to attenuate I/R injury of various organs. The present study aims to analyze the possible protective effects of agmatine on intestinal I/R injury in rats. Main methods Four groups were designed: sham control, agmatine-treated control, I/R control, and agmatine-treated I/R groups. IR injury of small intestine was induced by the occlusion of the superior mesenteric artery for half an hour to be followed by a 3-hour-long reperfusion. Agmatine (10 mg/kg) was administer . . .ed intraperitoneally before reperfusion period. After 180 min of reperfusion period, the contractile responses to both carbachol and potassium chloride (KCl) were subsequently examined in an isolated-organ bath. Malondialdehyde (MDA), reduced glutathione (GSH), and the activity of myeloperoxidase (MPO) were measured in intestinal tissue. Plasma cytokine levels were determined. The expression of the intestinal inducible nitric oxide synthase (iNOS) was also assessed by immunohistochemistry. Key findings The treatment with agmatine appeared to be significantly effective in reducing the MDA content and MPO activity besides restoring the content of GSH. The treatment also attenuated the histological injury. The increases in the I/R induced expressions of iNOS, IFN-?, and IL-1? were brought back to the sham control levels by the treatment as well. Significance Our findings indicate that the agmatine pretreatment may ameliorate reperfusion induced injury in small intestine mainly due to reducing inflammatory response and oxidative stress. © 2017 Elsevier Inc Daha fazlası Daha az

Pharmacological preconditioning with erythropoietin reduces ischemia-reperfusion injury in the small intestine of rats

Sayan, Hale | Özaçmak, Veysel Haktan | Şen, Feyza | Çabuk, Mehmet | Atik-Yörük, Duygu | Akyıldız-İğdem, Ayşenur | Özaçmak, I. Diler

Article | 2009 | Life Sciences84 ( 11.Dec ) , pp.364 - 371

Aims: Considering the implications that arose from several recent experimental studies using recombinant human erythropoietin in rodents, erythropoietin has been regarded as a pharmacological preconditioning agent. The purpose of the present study was to evaluate whether erythropoietin has a preconditioning effect against ischemia and reperfusion injury in the small intestine of the rat. Main methods: Intestinal ischemia was induced in male Wistar rats by clamping the superior mesenteric artery for 30 min, followed by reperfusion for 180 min. Recombinant human erythropoietin (1000 or 3000 U/kg) or vehicle was administered intraperit . . .oneally 24 h prior to ischemia. After collection of ileal tissue, evaluation of damage was based on measurements of the accumulation of polymorphonuclear neutrophils by technetium-99m-labeled leukocyte uptake, content of malondialdehyde, reduced glutathione, contractile responses to agonists, and an evaluation of histopathological features in intestinal tissue. Key findings: Treatment with erythropoietin 24 h before ischemia significantly reduced the tissue content of malondialdehyde and increased that of reduced glutathione. Pretreatment also significantly suppressed leukocyte infiltration into the postischemic tissue, as evidenced by the lower content of myeloperoxidase and technetium-99m-labeled leukocytes. Physiological and histopathological improvements were also significant with the rHuEpo treatment. Significance: Results of the present study indicate that rHuEpo is an effective preconditioning agent in ischemic injury of the small intestine. Protection provided by recombinant human erythropoietin is closely related to the inhibition of oxidative stress and leukocyte infiltration, which might be among the possible protective mechanisms of erythropoietin in intestinal ischemia and reperfusion. © 2009 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved Daha fazlası Daha az

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