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You Hwan Jo 2 Articles
Sulforaphane Post-treatment Had No Protective Effects in Paraquat-intoxicated Rats
Gui Sang Jang, Jae Hyuk Lee, Kyuseok Kim, You Hwan Jo, Joong Eui Rhee, Kyoungbun Lee, Chan Jong Park, Chang Woo Kang, Soohoon Lee, Joonghee Kim
J Trauma Inj. 2013;26(1):6-13.
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AbstractAbstract PDF
PURPOSE
Sulforaphane is a naturally-occurring isothiocyanate abundant in broccoli. It has been suggested as a promising antioxidant. In this study, the therapeutic effect of sulforaphane in paraquat intoxication was investigated.
METHODS
Paraquat was administered via the tail vein, after which sulforaphane or a vehicle (4% DMSO) was administered intraperitoneally 15 minutes after paraquat administration. Histological injury, lipid peroxidation, plasma cytokine (IL-6, IL-10), and nitric oxide were measured. In addition, the effect of sulforaphane on survival in paraquat-intoxication was observed.
RESULTS
Regarding histological injury, lipid peroxidation, and plasma cytokine and nitric-oxide response, sulforaphane administration showed no protective effects in paraquat-intoxicated rats. Rather, it increased mortality (log rank p=0.03) and caused lipid peroxidation, as well as plasma cytokine and nitric-oxide production, to be increased.
CONCLUSION
Sulforaphane had no therapeutic effect on paraquat-intoxicated rats; rather, it increased mortality.
Summary
Effect of Therapeutic Hypercapnia on Systemic Inflammatory Responses in Hemorrhagic Shock in Rats
Kyeong Won Kang, You Hwan Jo, Kyuseok Kim, Jae Hyuk Lee, Joong Eui Rhee
J Korean Soc Traumatol. 2012;25(1):17-24.
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AbstractAbstract PDF
PURPOSE
This study was performed to investigate whether therapeutic hypercapnia could attenuate systemic inflammatory responses in hemorrhagic shock in rats.
METHODS
Male Sprague-Dawley rats were mechanically ventilated and underwent pressure-controlled (mean arterial pressure: 38+/-1 mmHg) hemorrhagic shock. At 10 minutes after the induction of hemorrhagic shock, the rats were divided into the normocapnia (PaCO2=35-45 mmHg, n=10) and the hypercapnia (PaCO2=60-70 mmHg) groups. The PaCO2 concentration was adjusted by using the concentration of inhaled CO2 gas. After 90 minutes of hemorrhagic shock, rats were resuscitated with shed blood for 10 minutes and were observed for 2 hours. The mean arterial pressure (MAP) and the heart rate were monitored continuously, and the results of arterial blood gas analyses, as well as the plasma concentrations of interleukin (IL)-6, IL-10, and nitrite/nitrate were compared between the normocapnia and the hypercapnia groups.
RESULTS
The MAP and the heart rate were not different between the two groups. The plasma concentration of IL-6 was significantly lower in the hypercapnia group than in the normocapnia group (p<0.05). The IL-10 concentration was not different and the IL-6 to IL-10 ratio was significantly lower in the hypercapnia group compared to the normocapnia group. The plasma nitrite/nitrate concentration of the hypercapnia group was lower than that of the normocapnia group.
CONCLUSION
Therapeutic hypercapnia attenuates systemic inflammatory responses in hemorrhagic shock.
Summary

J Trauma Inj : Journal of Trauma and Injury