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Permanent URL to this publication: http://dx.doi.org/10.5167/uzh-11085

Goebel, U; Siepe, M; Mecklenburg, A; Stein, P; Roesslein, M; Schwer, C I; Schmidt, R; Doenst, T; Geiger, K K; Pahl, H L; Schlensak, C; Loop, T (2008). Carbon monoxide inhalation reduces pulmonary inflammatory response during cardiopulmonary bypass in pigs. Anesthesiology, 108(6):1025-1036.

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Abstract

BACKGROUND: Cardiopulmonary bypass (CPB) is associated with pulmonary inflammation and dysfunction. This may lead to acute lung injury and acute respiratory distress syndrome with increased morbidity and mortality. The authors hypothesized that inhaled carbon monoxide before initiation of CPB would reduce inflammatory response in the lungs. METHODS: In a porcine model, a beating-heart CPB was used. The animals were either randomized to a control group, to standard CPB, or to CPB plus carbon monoxide. In the latter group, lungs were ventilated with 250 ppm inhaled carbon monoxide in addition to standard ventilation before CPB. Lung tissue samples were obtained at various time points, and pulmonary cytokine levels were determined. RESULTS: Hemodynamic parameters were largely unaffected by CPB or carbon monoxide inhalation. There were no significant differences in cytokine expression in mononuclear cells between the groups throughout the experimental time course. Compared with standard CPB animals, carbon monoxide significantly suppresses tumor necrosis factor-alpha and interleukin-1beta levels (P < 0.05) and induced the antiinflammatory cytokine interleukin 10 (P < 0.001). Carbon monoxide inhalation modulates effector caspase activity in lung tissue during CPB. CONCLUSIONS: The results demonstrate that inhaled carbon monoxide significantly reduces CPB-induced inflammation via suppression of tumor necrosis factor alpha, and interleukin-1beta expression and elevation of interleukin 10. Apoptosis induced by CPB was associated with caspase-3 activation and was significantly attenuated by carbon monoxide treatment. Based on the observations of this study, inhaled carbon monoxide could represent a potential new therapeutic modality for counteracting CPB-induced lung injury.

Item Type:Journal Article, refereed, original work
Communities & Collections:04 Faculty of Medicine > University Hospital Zurich > Institute of Anesthesiology
DDC:610 Medicine & health
Language:English
Date:2008
Deposited On:28 Jan 2009 10:33
Last Modified:27 Nov 2013 18:17
Publisher:Lippincott Wiliams & Wilkins
ISSN:0003-3022
Publisher DOI:10.1097/ALN.0b013e3181733115
PubMed ID:18497603
Citations:Web of Science®. Times Cited: 26
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