Polarized arrest with warm or cold adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia is equivalent to hypothermic potassium blood cardioplegia
Corvera, Joel S., Kin, Hajime, Dobson, Geoffrey P., Kerendi, Faraz, Halkos, Michael E., Katzmark, Sara, Payne, Christopher S., Zhao, Zhi-Qing, Guyton, Robert A., and Vinten-Johansen, Jakob (2005) Polarized arrest with warm or cold adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia is equivalent to hypothermic potassium blood cardioplegia. Journal of Thoracic and Cardiovascular Surgery, 129 (3). pp. 599-606.
|PDF (Published Version) - Repository staff only - Requires a PDF viewer such as GSview, Xpdf or Adobe Acrobat Reader|
View at Publisher Website: http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.jtcvs.2004.0...
Background: Hypothermic depolarizing hyperkalemic (K+ 20 mEq/L) blood cardioplegia is the “gold standard” in cardiac surgery. K+ has been associated with deleterious consequences, eg, intracellular calcium overload. This study tested the hypothesis that elective arrest in a polarized state with adenosine (400 μmol/L via adenosine triphosphate–sensitive potassium channel opening) and the Na+ channel blocker lidocaine (750 μmol/L) as the arresting agents in blood cardioplegia provides cardioprotection comparable to standard hypothermic K+-blood cardioplegia.
Methods: Anesthetized dogs were placed on cardiopulmonary bypass and assigned to 1 of 3 groups receiving antegrade cardioplegia delivered every 20 minutes for 1 hour of arrest: cold (10°C) K+-blood cardioplegia (n = 6), cold (10°C) adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia (n = 6), or warm (37°C) adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia (n = 6). After an hour of arrest, cardiopulmonary bypass was discontinued, and reperfusion was continued for 120 minutes.
Results: Time to arrest was longer with cold and warm adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia (175 ± 19 seconds and 143 ± 19 seconds, respectively) compared with K+-blood cardioplegia (27 ± 2 seconds; P < .001). Postcardioplegia left ventricular systolic function (slope of the end-systolic pressure/dimension relationship) was comparable among the 3 groups (K+-blood cardioplegia, 15.2 ± 2.1 mm Hg/mm; cold adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia, 15.9 ± 3.4 mm Hg/mm; warm adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia, 14.1 ± 2.8 mm Hg/mm; P = .90). Plasma creatine kinase activity in cold and warm adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia was similar to that in K+-blood cardioplegia at 120 minutes of reperfusion (cold adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia, 11.5 ± 2.1 IU/g protein; warm adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia, 10.1 ± 0.9 IU/g protein; K+-blood cardioplegia, 7.6 ± 0.8 IU/g protein; P = .17). Postcardioplegia coronary artery endothelial function was preserved in all groups.
Conclusions: Intermittent polarized arrest with warm or cold adenosine/lidocaine blood cardioplegia provided the same degree of myocardial protection as intermittent hypothermic K+-blood cardioplegia in normal hearts.
|Item Type:||Article (Refereed Research - C1)|
|FoR Codes:||11 MEDICAL AND HEALTH SCIENCES > 1116 Medical Physiology > 111603 Systems Physiology @ 100%|
|SEO Codes:||92 HEALTH > 9201 Clinical Health (Organs, Diseases and Abnormal Conditions) > 920103 Cardiovascular System and Diseases @ 100%|
|Deposited On:||24 Mar 2010 11:01|
|Last Modified:||18 Oct 2013 00:50|
Last 12 Months: 0
|Citation Counts with External Providers:|
Repository Staff Only: item control page