Hemorrhage simulated by lower body negative pressure provokes an oxidative stress response in healthy young adults

Flora S. Park, Victoria L. Kay, Justin D. Sprick, Alexander J. Rosenberg, Garen K. Anderson, Robert T. Mallet, Caroline Alice Rickards

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

Abstract

Hemorrhage is a leading cause of potentially preventable death in both civilian and military trauma settings. Lower body negative pressure (LBNP) is a validated, non-invasive, and reproducible approach to simulate hemorrhage by inducing central hypovolemia in healthy conscious humans. The oxidative stress response to simulated hemorrhage via LBNP has not been quantified. We hypothesized that systemic markers of oxidative stress would increase with application of maximal, pre-syncopal limited LBNP. Fifteen healthy human subjects (11 M/4 F; age 27 ± 1 y) were recruited for a single LBNP experiment to presyncope (chamber pressure was progressively reduced every 5-min in a stepwise manner). Heart rate was assessed via ECG, arterial pressure and stroke volume (SV) were measured continuously via finger photoplethysmography, muscle oxygen saturation (SmO 2 ) was measured via near-infrared spectroscopy, and venous blood samples were collected at baseline and presyncope. Plasma samples were analyzed for F 2 -isoprostanes (F 2 -IsoP), a global marker of oxidative stress. The magnitude of central hypovolemia, indexed by the maximal decrease (%Δ) in SV, ranged from 27 to 74% (53.5 ± 3.9%; P < 0.001), and mean arterial pressure (MAP) decreased by 12.6 ± 2.6% (P < 0.001 vs. pre-LBNP baseline). F 2 -IsoP increased by 28.5 ± 11.6% (P = 0.05) from baseline (24 ± 2 pg/mL) to presyncope (29 ± 3 pg/mL). The increase in F 2 -IsoP was not associated with %Δ SV (r = 0.21, P = 0.46), %Δ MAP (r = 0.05, P = 0.86), %Δ SmO 2 (r = 0.05, P = 0.90), or the maximum level of LBNP attained (r = 0.35, P = 0.20). Simulated hemorrhage induced by LBNP to presyncope elicited an increase in oxidative stress, but this response was not associated with the magnitude of central hypovolemia, hypotension, or the decrease in peripheral muscle tissue oxygen saturation. These findings have important implications for the study of hemorrhage using LBNP, and future investigations of interventions targeting oxidative stress. Impact statement: We characterize the systemic oxidative stress response in young, healthy human subjects with exposure to simulated hemorrhage via application of lower body negative pressure (LBNP). Prior work has demonstrated that LBNP and actual blood loss evoke similar hemodynamic and immune responses (i.e. white blood cell count), but it is unknown whether LBNP elicits oxidative stress resembling that produced by blood loss. We show that LBNP induces a 29% increase in F 2 -isoprostanes, a systemic marker of oxidative stress. The findings of this investigation may have important implications for the study of hemorrhage using LBNP, including future assessments of targeted interventions that may reduce oxidative stress, such as novel fluid resuscitation approaches.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)272-278
Number of pages7
JournalExperimental Biology and Medicine
Volume244
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - 1 Mar 2019

Fingerprint

Lower Body Negative Pressure
Oxidative stress
Young Adult
Oxidative Stress
Hemorrhage
Syncope
Hypovolemia
Stroke Volume
Isoprostanes
Arterial Pressure
Blood
Healthy Volunteers
Photoplethysmography
Oxygen
Muscle
Muscles
Near-Infrared Spectroscopy
Resuscitation
Leukocyte Count
Hypotension

Keywords

  • F2-isoprostanes
  • blood loss
  • cardiovascular
  • human subjects
  • lower body negative pressure
  • oxidative

Cite this

Park, Flora S. ; Kay, Victoria L. ; Sprick, Justin D. ; Rosenberg, Alexander J. ; Anderson, Garen K. ; Mallet, Robert T. ; Rickards, Caroline Alice. / Hemorrhage simulated by lower body negative pressure provokes an oxidative stress response in healthy young adults. In: Experimental Biology and Medicine. 2019 ; Vol. 244, No. 3. pp. 272-278.
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abstract = "Hemorrhage is a leading cause of potentially preventable death in both civilian and military trauma settings. Lower body negative pressure (LBNP) is a validated, non-invasive, and reproducible approach to simulate hemorrhage by inducing central hypovolemia in healthy conscious humans. The oxidative stress response to simulated hemorrhage via LBNP has not been quantified. We hypothesized that systemic markers of oxidative stress would increase with application of maximal, pre-syncopal limited LBNP. Fifteen healthy human subjects (11 M/4 F; age 27 ± 1 y) were recruited for a single LBNP experiment to presyncope (chamber pressure was progressively reduced every 5-min in a stepwise manner). Heart rate was assessed via ECG, arterial pressure and stroke volume (SV) were measured continuously via finger photoplethysmography, muscle oxygen saturation (SmO 2 ) was measured via near-infrared spectroscopy, and venous blood samples were collected at baseline and presyncope. Plasma samples were analyzed for F 2 -isoprostanes (F 2 -IsoP), a global marker of oxidative stress. The magnitude of central hypovolemia, indexed by the maximal decrease ({\%}Δ) in SV, ranged from 27 to 74{\%} (53.5 ± 3.9{\%}; P < 0.001), and mean arterial pressure (MAP) decreased by 12.6 ± 2.6{\%} (P < 0.001 vs. pre-LBNP baseline). F 2 -IsoP increased by 28.5 ± 11.6{\%} (P = 0.05) from baseline (24 ± 2 pg/mL) to presyncope (29 ± 3 pg/mL). The increase in F 2 -IsoP was not associated with {\%}Δ SV (r = 0.21, P = 0.46), {\%}Δ MAP (r = 0.05, P = 0.86), {\%}Δ SmO 2 (r = 0.05, P = 0.90), or the maximum level of LBNP attained (r = 0.35, P = 0.20). Simulated hemorrhage induced by LBNP to presyncope elicited an increase in oxidative stress, but this response was not associated with the magnitude of central hypovolemia, hypotension, or the decrease in peripheral muscle tissue oxygen saturation. These findings have important implications for the study of hemorrhage using LBNP, and future investigations of interventions targeting oxidative stress. Impact statement: We characterize the systemic oxidative stress response in young, healthy human subjects with exposure to simulated hemorrhage via application of lower body negative pressure (LBNP). Prior work has demonstrated that LBNP and actual blood loss evoke similar hemodynamic and immune responses (i.e. white blood cell count), but it is unknown whether LBNP elicits oxidative stress resembling that produced by blood loss. We show that LBNP induces a 29{\%} increase in F 2 -isoprostanes, a systemic marker of oxidative stress. The findings of this investigation may have important implications for the study of hemorrhage using LBNP, including future assessments of targeted interventions that may reduce oxidative stress, such as novel fluid resuscitation approaches.",
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Hemorrhage simulated by lower body negative pressure provokes an oxidative stress response in healthy young adults. / Park, Flora S.; Kay, Victoria L.; Sprick, Justin D.; Rosenberg, Alexander J.; Anderson, Garen K.; Mallet, Robert T.; Rickards, Caroline Alice.

In: Experimental Biology and Medicine, Vol. 244, No. 3, 01.03.2019, p. 272-278.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleResearchpeer-review

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T1 - Hemorrhage simulated by lower body negative pressure provokes an oxidative stress response in healthy young adults

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AU - Kay, Victoria L.

AU - Sprick, Justin D.

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AU - Rickards, Caroline Alice

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N2 - Hemorrhage is a leading cause of potentially preventable death in both civilian and military trauma settings. Lower body negative pressure (LBNP) is a validated, non-invasive, and reproducible approach to simulate hemorrhage by inducing central hypovolemia in healthy conscious humans. The oxidative stress response to simulated hemorrhage via LBNP has not been quantified. We hypothesized that systemic markers of oxidative stress would increase with application of maximal, pre-syncopal limited LBNP. Fifteen healthy human subjects (11 M/4 F; age 27 ± 1 y) were recruited for a single LBNP experiment to presyncope (chamber pressure was progressively reduced every 5-min in a stepwise manner). Heart rate was assessed via ECG, arterial pressure and stroke volume (SV) were measured continuously via finger photoplethysmography, muscle oxygen saturation (SmO 2 ) was measured via near-infrared spectroscopy, and venous blood samples were collected at baseline and presyncope. Plasma samples were analyzed for F 2 -isoprostanes (F 2 -IsoP), a global marker of oxidative stress. The magnitude of central hypovolemia, indexed by the maximal decrease (%Δ) in SV, ranged from 27 to 74% (53.5 ± 3.9%; P < 0.001), and mean arterial pressure (MAP) decreased by 12.6 ± 2.6% (P < 0.001 vs. pre-LBNP baseline). F 2 -IsoP increased by 28.5 ± 11.6% (P = 0.05) from baseline (24 ± 2 pg/mL) to presyncope (29 ± 3 pg/mL). The increase in F 2 -IsoP was not associated with %Δ SV (r = 0.21, P = 0.46), %Δ MAP (r = 0.05, P = 0.86), %Δ SmO 2 (r = 0.05, P = 0.90), or the maximum level of LBNP attained (r = 0.35, P = 0.20). Simulated hemorrhage induced by LBNP to presyncope elicited an increase in oxidative stress, but this response was not associated with the magnitude of central hypovolemia, hypotension, or the decrease in peripheral muscle tissue oxygen saturation. These findings have important implications for the study of hemorrhage using LBNP, and future investigations of interventions targeting oxidative stress. Impact statement: We characterize the systemic oxidative stress response in young, healthy human subjects with exposure to simulated hemorrhage via application of lower body negative pressure (LBNP). Prior work has demonstrated that LBNP and actual blood loss evoke similar hemodynamic and immune responses (i.e. white blood cell count), but it is unknown whether LBNP elicits oxidative stress resembling that produced by blood loss. We show that LBNP induces a 29% increase in F 2 -isoprostanes, a systemic marker of oxidative stress. The findings of this investigation may have important implications for the study of hemorrhage using LBNP, including future assessments of targeted interventions that may reduce oxidative stress, such as novel fluid resuscitation approaches.

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