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Sökning: swepub > Larsson Anders > Stockholms universitet > Tidskriftsartikel

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1.
  • Larsson, Anders, et al. (författare)
  • Circadian Variability of Cystatin C, Creatinine, and Glomerular Filtration Rate (GFR) in Healthy Men during Normal Sleep and after an Acute Shift of Sleep
  • 2008
  • Ingår i: Chronobiology International. - 0742-0528. ; 25:6, s. 1047-61
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • The estimation of the glomerular filtration rate (GFR) is essential for the evaluation of patients with kidney disease and for the treatment of patients with medications that are eliminated by the kidneys. Plasma cystatin C has been shown in several studies to be superior to plasma creatinine for the estimation of GFR. However, there is limited information on the circadian variation of cystatin C and estimated GFR using cystatin C (eGFR(CystC)) or "The Modification of Diet in Renal Disease Study" (MDRD) (eGFR(MDRD)) equations. We studied the circadian variation of cystatin C and creatinine during night- and day-sleep conditions in seven healthy volunteers. Serum samples were collected every hour (48 samples per individual) to evaluate the effect of different sampling times on the test results. The median intra-individual coefficients of variations for the studied markers were 4.2% for creatinine, 4.7% for eGFR(MDRD), 5.5% for cystatin C, and 7.7% for eGFR(CystC). Neither cystatin C nor creatinine differed significantly between the night- and day-sleep conditions. Cystatin C differed significantly with time of day (p=.0003), but this was not the case for creatinine (p=.11). The circadian variation of cystatin C was minor. Small but significant increases in creatinine values and a decrease of eGFR(MDRD) were observed after food intake. Thus, cystatin C and creatinine sampling does not have to be restricted to specific times of the day.
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2.
  • Ridefelt, Peter, et al. (författare)
  • Influences of sleep and the circadian rhythm on iron-status indices
  • 2010
  • Ingår i: Clinical Biochemistry. - 0009-9120. ; 43:16-17, s. 1323-1328
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • OBJECTIVES: The aim was to study the influence of sampling time, food intake and sleep on tests used to screen for and monitor conditions of iron deficiency and overload. DESIGN AND METHODS: The 24 h variations of iron, transferrin, transferrin saturation (TS) and ferritin were studied in seven healthy individuals during standardised food intake, and during night or day sleep. RESULTS: Iron and TS showed clear diurnal variations, with peaks at 12.6 h and 12.8 h respectively, during night sleep, and at 19.7 h and 19.3 h, respectively, during day sleep. Ferritin did not demonstrate any circadian variation. Transferrin and ferritin were unaffected by sleep-condition. Meals did not have any effect except a slight decline of transferrin. CONCLUSIONS: Time of day and sleeping patterns had great influence on iron and TS, whereas no or only minor effects are seen on the concentration of ferritin and transferrin. Meals have limited effects.
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3.
  • Skorup, Paul, et al. (författare)
  • Beneficial Antimicrobial Effect of the Addition of an Aminoglycoside to a β-Lactam Antibiotic in an E. coli Porcine Intensive Care Severe Sepsis Model.
  • 2014
  • Ingår i: PLoS ONE. - 1932-6203. ; 9:2, s. e90441
  • Tidskriftsartikel (refereegranskat)abstract
    • This study aimed to determine whether the addition of an aminoglycoside to a ß-lactam antibiotic increases the antimicrobial effect during the early phase of Gram-negative severe sepsis/septic shock. A porcine model was selected that considered each animal's individual blood bactericidal capacity. Escherichia coli, susceptible to both antibiotics, was given to healthy pigs intravenously during 3 h. At 2 h, the animals were randomized to a 20-min infusion with either cefuroxime alone (n = 9), a combination of cefuroxime+tobramycin (n = 9), or saline (control, n = 9). Blood samples were collected hourly for cultures and quantitative polymerase chain reaction (PCR). Bacterial growth in the organs after 6 h was chosen as the primary endpoint. A blood sample was obtained at baseline before start of bacterial infusion for ex vivo investigation of the blood bactericidal capacity. At 1 h after the administration of the antibiotics, a second blood sample was taken for ex vivo investigation of the antibiotic-induced blood killing activity. All animals developed severe sepsis/septic shock. Blood cultures and PCR rapidly became negative after completed bacterial infusion. Antibiotic-induced blood killing activity was significantly greater in the combination group than in the cefuroxime group (p<0.001). Growth of bacteria in the spleen was reduced in the two antibiotic groups compared with the controls (p<0.01); no difference was noted between the two antibiotic groups. Bacterial growth in the liver was significantly less in the combination group than in the cefuroxime group (p<0.05). High blood bactericidal capacity at baseline was associated with decreased growth in the blood and spleen (p<0.05). The addition of tobramycin to cefuroxime results in increased antibiotic-induced blood killing activity and less bacteria in the liver than cefuroxime alone. Individual blood bactericidal capacity may have a significant effect on antimicrobial outcome.
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