Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs

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Standard

Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs. / Alinaghi, Masoumeh; Jiang, Ping Ping; Brunse, Anders; Sangild, Per Torp; Bertram, Hanne Christine.

I: Metabolites, Bind 9, Nr. 1, 13, 2019.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Alinaghi, M, Jiang, PP, Brunse, A, Sangild, PT & Bertram, HC 2019, 'Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs', Metabolites, bind 9, nr. 1, 13. https://doi.org/10.3390/metabo9010013

APA

Alinaghi, M., Jiang, P. P., Brunse, A., Sangild, P. T., & Bertram, H. C. (2019). Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs. Metabolites, 9(1), [13]. https://doi.org/10.3390/metabo9010013

Vancouver

Alinaghi M, Jiang PP, Brunse A, Sangild PT, Bertram HC. Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs. Metabolites. 2019;9(1). 13. https://doi.org/10.3390/metabo9010013

Author

Alinaghi, Masoumeh ; Jiang, Ping Ping ; Brunse, Anders ; Sangild, Per Torp ; Bertram, Hanne Christine. / Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs. I: Metabolites. 2019 ; Bind 9, Nr. 1.

Bibtex

@article{674b432ea499409c87675609d6a97e97,
title = "Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs",
abstract = " Sepsis, the clinical manifestation of serious infection, may disturb normal brain development, especially in preterm infants with an immature brain. We hypothesized that neonatal sepsis induces systemic metabolic alterations that rapidly affect metabolic signatures in immature brain and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF). Cesarean-delivered preterm pigs systemically received 10 9 CFU/kg Staphylococcus epidermidis (SE) and were provided total parenteral nutrition (n = 9) or enteral supplementation with bovine colostrum (n = 10) and compared with uninfected pigs receiving parenteral nutrition (n = 7). Plasma, CSF, and brain tissue samples were collected after 24 h and analyzed by 1 H NMR-based metabolomics. Both plasma and CSF metabolomes revealed SE-induced changes in metabolite levels that reflected a modified energy metabolism. Hence, increased plasma lactate, alanine, and succinate levels, as well as CSF lactate levels, were observed during SE infection (all p < 0.05, ANOVA analysis). Myo-inositol, a glucose derivative known for beneficial effects on lung maturation in preterm infants, was also increased in plasma and CSF following SE infection. Enteral colostrum supplementation attenuated the lactate accumulation in blood and CSF. Bloodstream infection in preterm newborns was found to induce a rapid metabolic shift in both plasma and CSF, which was modulated by colostrum feeding. ",
keywords = "Bioactive dairy components, Bloodstream infection, Brain metabolites, Cerebral metabolism, Cerebrospinal fluid, Enteral feeding, Neonatal sepsis, NMR metabolomics, Preterm infants, Staphylococcus epidermidis",
author = "Masoumeh Alinaghi and Jiang, {Ping Ping} and Anders Brunse and Sangild, {Per Torp} and Bertram, {Hanne Christine}",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.3390/metabo9010013",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
journal = "Metabolites",
issn = "2218-1989",
publisher = "M D P I AG",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Rapid cerebral metabolic shift during neonatal sepsis is attenuated by enteral colostrum supplementation in preterm pigs

AU - Alinaghi, Masoumeh

AU - Jiang, Ping Ping

AU - Brunse, Anders

AU - Sangild, Per Torp

AU - Bertram, Hanne Christine

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Sepsis, the clinical manifestation of serious infection, may disturb normal brain development, especially in preterm infants with an immature brain. We hypothesized that neonatal sepsis induces systemic metabolic alterations that rapidly affect metabolic signatures in immature brain and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF). Cesarean-delivered preterm pigs systemically received 10 9 CFU/kg Staphylococcus epidermidis (SE) and were provided total parenteral nutrition (n = 9) or enteral supplementation with bovine colostrum (n = 10) and compared with uninfected pigs receiving parenteral nutrition (n = 7). Plasma, CSF, and brain tissue samples were collected after 24 h and analyzed by 1 H NMR-based metabolomics. Both plasma and CSF metabolomes revealed SE-induced changes in metabolite levels that reflected a modified energy metabolism. Hence, increased plasma lactate, alanine, and succinate levels, as well as CSF lactate levels, were observed during SE infection (all p < 0.05, ANOVA analysis). Myo-inositol, a glucose derivative known for beneficial effects on lung maturation in preterm infants, was also increased in plasma and CSF following SE infection. Enteral colostrum supplementation attenuated the lactate accumulation in blood and CSF. Bloodstream infection in preterm newborns was found to induce a rapid metabolic shift in both plasma and CSF, which was modulated by colostrum feeding.

AB - Sepsis, the clinical manifestation of serious infection, may disturb normal brain development, especially in preterm infants with an immature brain. We hypothesized that neonatal sepsis induces systemic metabolic alterations that rapidly affect metabolic signatures in immature brain and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF). Cesarean-delivered preterm pigs systemically received 10 9 CFU/kg Staphylococcus epidermidis (SE) and were provided total parenteral nutrition (n = 9) or enteral supplementation with bovine colostrum (n = 10) and compared with uninfected pigs receiving parenteral nutrition (n = 7). Plasma, CSF, and brain tissue samples were collected after 24 h and analyzed by 1 H NMR-based metabolomics. Both plasma and CSF metabolomes revealed SE-induced changes in metabolite levels that reflected a modified energy metabolism. Hence, increased plasma lactate, alanine, and succinate levels, as well as CSF lactate levels, were observed during SE infection (all p < 0.05, ANOVA analysis). Myo-inositol, a glucose derivative known for beneficial effects on lung maturation in preterm infants, was also increased in plasma and CSF following SE infection. Enteral colostrum supplementation attenuated the lactate accumulation in blood and CSF. Bloodstream infection in preterm newborns was found to induce a rapid metabolic shift in both plasma and CSF, which was modulated by colostrum feeding.

KW - Bioactive dairy components

KW - Bloodstream infection

KW - Brain metabolites

KW - Cerebral metabolism

KW - Cerebrospinal fluid

KW - Enteral feeding

KW - Neonatal sepsis

KW - NMR metabolomics

KW - Preterm infants

KW - Staphylococcus epidermidis

U2 - 10.3390/metabo9010013

DO - 10.3390/metabo9010013

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 30641988

AN - SCOPUS:85060004164

VL - 9

JO - Metabolites

JF - Metabolites

SN - 2218-1989

IS - 1

M1 - 13

ER -

ID: 217112042