The effects of induced apneic episodes on cerebral cortical oxygenation in newborn piglets

Outi K T Tammela, Nasser Lajevardi, Chao Ching Huang, David F. Wilson, Maria Delivoria-Papadopoulos, Anna Pastuszko

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

10 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

The effect of different inspiratory oxygen levels (FiO2) on cortical oxygenation (pO2) during and after recovery from apnea, was investigated in 18 anesthetized, paralyzed, and mechanically ventilated newborn piglets. Heart rate (HR) and mean arterial blood pressure (MABP) were continuously monitored as the piglets were subjected to repeated episodes of apnea initiated by disconnecting the ventilator and terminated when HR decreased to less than 80 beats/min by reconnecting the ventilator. A closed cranial window was placed over the parietal cortex of the animals and cortical pO2 was measured optically by phosphorescence quenching. Apneic episodes induced in animals ventilated with 15%, 22% and 40% oxygen had mean duration's of apnea (time before HR decreased to less than 80 beats/min) of 80, 128 and 134 s, respectively. By the end of the apnea the MABP decreased to 82%, 64%, and 54% of control, respectively. The cortical pO2 decreased from control values of 24.1, 32.3 and 38.3 Torr at 15%, 22% and 40% oxygen, respectively, to 1.7 to 3.2 Torr at the end of the apneic episode. The duration of apnea necessary for the cortical pO2 to drop below 20.3 Torr was 18, 44 and 81 s at 15%, 22% and 40% oxygen, respectively. There was an inverse correlation between the rate of decline of cortical pO2 and baseline FiO2 levels. With reventilation, the cortical pO2 reached maximal values of 42.8, 51.9 and 57.2 Torr at 15%, 22%, and 40% oxygen, respectively, before returning to the pre-apnea values. The present results show that apnea of less than 30 s duration at an FiO2 of 22% do not result in significant cortical hypoxia in hemodynamically stable piglets. Increasing the FiO2 to above 22% may possibly increase the rate of recovery of tissue oxygenation but it also may facilitate post-hypoxic cortical hyperoxia, a factor that may predispose the immature brain to free radical injury.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)160-165
Number of pages6
JournalBrain Research
Volume741
Issue number1-2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - Nov 25 1996
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Apnea
Oxygen
Arterial Pressure
Heart Rate
Mechanical Ventilators
Parietal Lobe
Hyperoxia
Free Radicals
Wounds and Injuries
Brain

Keywords

  • apnea
  • cerebral oxygenation
  • hypoxia
  • newborn
  • phosphorescence

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Neuroscience(all)

Cite this

Tammela, O. K. T., Lajevardi, N., Huang, C. C., Wilson, D. F., Delivoria-Papadopoulos, M., & Pastuszko, A. (1996). The effects of induced apneic episodes on cerebral cortical oxygenation in newborn piglets. Brain Research, 741(1-2), 160-165. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0006-8993(96)00909-2

The effects of induced apneic episodes on cerebral cortical oxygenation in newborn piglets. / Tammela, Outi K T; Lajevardi, Nasser; Huang, Chao Ching; Wilson, David F.; Delivoria-Papadopoulos, Maria; Pastuszko, Anna.

In: Brain Research, Vol. 741, No. 1-2, 25.11.1996, p. 160-165.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Tammela, OKT, Lajevardi, N, Huang, CC, Wilson, DF, Delivoria-Papadopoulos, M & Pastuszko, A 1996, 'The effects of induced apneic episodes on cerebral cortical oxygenation in newborn piglets', Brain Research, vol. 741, no. 1-2, pp. 160-165. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0006-8993(96)00909-2
Tammela OKT, Lajevardi N, Huang CC, Wilson DF, Delivoria-Papadopoulos M, Pastuszko A. The effects of induced apneic episodes on cerebral cortical oxygenation in newborn piglets. Brain Research. 1996 Nov 25;741(1-2):160-165. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0006-8993(96)00909-2
Tammela, Outi K T ; Lajevardi, Nasser ; Huang, Chao Ching ; Wilson, David F. ; Delivoria-Papadopoulos, Maria ; Pastuszko, Anna. / The effects of induced apneic episodes on cerebral cortical oxygenation in newborn piglets. In: Brain Research. 1996 ; Vol. 741, No. 1-2. pp. 160-165.
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