TITLE

Reversal of Postischemic Hypoperfusion by Tempol: Endothelial Signal Transduction Mechanism

AUTHOR(S)
Okada, Tomoaki; Teranishi, Kohsuke; Chen, Ye; Tomori, Toshiki; Strasser, Alois; Lenz, Frederick; McCarron, Richard; Spatz, Maria
PUB. DATE
April 2012
SOURCE
Neurochemical Research;Apr2012, Vol. 37 Issue 4, p680
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Article
ABSTRACT
This report entails in vivo and in vitro studies concerned with free radical species involved in brain ischemia. The participation of reactive oxygen species (ROS) and reactive nitrogen species (RNS) in the early manifestation of cerebral ischemia/reperfusion was investigated in gerbils exposed to transient global ischemia using 4-OH-2,2,6,6-Tetramethylpiperidine-1-oxyl (TPL), a well-known antioxidant. TPL treatment reversed cerebral postischemic hypoperfusion and tissue edema in these animals. The findings are consistent with ROS/RNS participation in tissue injury and the reduction of cerebromicrovascular blood flow (CBF) during postischemic recirculation. The activation/deactivation of signal transduction pathway by oxidation/antioxidation [i.e., using hydrogen peroxide (HO)/TPL] was evaluated in cultured human brain endothelial cells (HBEC) to assess the involvement of endothelial-dependent mechanisms. The data showed that HO activates various 'stress' kinases and vasodilalator-stimulated phosphoprotein (VASP); activation of this pathway was reduced by inhibitors of Rho- or IP-3 kinases, as well as TPL. HO also induced cytoskeleton (actin) rearrangements in HBEC; this effect was prevented by inhibitors of Rho/IP3 kinase or TPL. The observed activation/deactivation of HO-induced 'stress' kinase is in agreement with the reported capacity of ROS/RNS to stimulate the oxidative signal transduction pathway. The noted TPL reduction of HO-induced phosphorylation of kinase strongly suggests that the beneficial effect of TPL implicates the stress signal transduction pathway. This may represent a mechanism for the cerebral postischemic manifestations observed by in vivo experiments.
ACCESSION #
73034756

 

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