Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201

Effects on cardiovascular parameters and brain tissue oxygen tension in an out-of-hospital model of hemorrhage in swine

Seong K. Lee, Diane Morabito, J. Claude Hemphill, Vanessa Erickson, John Holcroft, Nikita Derugin, M. Margaret Knudson, Geoffrey T. Manley

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

42 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objective: Hemoglobin-based oxygen carriers, such as HBOC-201, offer several potential advantages over conventional resuscitation solutions or banked blood in the acute treatment of hemorrhagic shock. While previous studies with some hemoglobin solutions revealed vasoactive effects resulting in decreased oxygen delivery, these investigations were performed without directly measuring vital tissue oxygenation. The authors tested the hypothesis that a small-volume bolus of HBOC-201 would improve and sustain brain tissue oxygen tension (PbrO2) without adverse effects on cardiovascular end-points, when used in an acute out-of-hospital hemorrhage model. Methods: Male Yorkshire swine (n = 7) were hemorrhaged to a mean arterial pressure (MAP) of 40 mm Hg while monitoring standard hemodynamic parameters. In addition, Clark-type polarographic probes were directly inserted into brain tissue to measure PbrO2. Following institution of high-flow oxygen (FiO2 = 1.0), resuscitation was performed with a bolus infusion of HBOC-201 (6 mL/kg). Swine were observed for two hours. Results: Cardiac output (CO), MAP, pulmonary artery diastolic pressure (PAD), and PbrO2 all decreased significantly with hemorrhage (p < 0.05). Immediately following resuscitation with HBOC-201 (mean volume = 239 mL), MAP and CO were restored to 83% and 84% of baseline levels, respectively. PbrO2 increased significantly after treatment with HBOC-201, surpassing baseline levels by 66%. PAD rose above baseline levels during observation, but this increase was not significantly different from baseline levels (24.0 mm ± 4.1 vs. 22.7 mm ± 7.4). Conclusions: Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201 rapidly restored hemodynamic parameters and PbrO2 following severe hemorrhage without detrimental vasoactive effects and without compromise to directly monitored brain tissue oxygenation. The results of this preliminary study demonstrate that HBOC-201 could potentially improve current resuscitation measures and that further investigations with HBOC-201 are warranted.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)969-976
Number of pages8
JournalAcademic Emergency Medicine
Volume9
Issue number10
DOIs
StatePublished - Oct 1 2002
Externally publishedYes

Fingerprint

Resuscitation
Swine
Hemorrhage
Oxygen
Brain
Arterial Pressure
Cardiac Output
Pulmonary Artery
Hemoglobins
Hemodynamics
Blood Pressure
Hemorrhagic Shock
HBOC 201
Observation
Therapeutics

Keywords

  • Blood substitutes
  • Brain tissue oxygen
  • HBOC-201
  • Hemorrhage
  • Resuscitation
  • Tissue oxygen monitoring

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Emergency Medicine

Cite this

Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201 : Effects on cardiovascular parameters and brain tissue oxygen tension in an out-of-hospital model of hemorrhage in swine. / Lee, Seong K.; Morabito, Diane; Hemphill, J. Claude; Erickson, Vanessa; Holcroft, John; Derugin, Nikita; Knudson, M. Margaret; Manley, Geoffrey T.

In: Academic Emergency Medicine, Vol. 9, No. 10, 01.10.2002, p. 969-976.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Lee, Seong K. ; Morabito, Diane ; Hemphill, J. Claude ; Erickson, Vanessa ; Holcroft, John ; Derugin, Nikita ; Knudson, M. Margaret ; Manley, Geoffrey T. / Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201 : Effects on cardiovascular parameters and brain tissue oxygen tension in an out-of-hospital model of hemorrhage in swine. In: Academic Emergency Medicine. 2002 ; Vol. 9, No. 10. pp. 969-976.
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abstract = "Objective: Hemoglobin-based oxygen carriers, such as HBOC-201, offer several potential advantages over conventional resuscitation solutions or banked blood in the acute treatment of hemorrhagic shock. While previous studies with some hemoglobin solutions revealed vasoactive effects resulting in decreased oxygen delivery, these investigations were performed without directly measuring vital tissue oxygenation. The authors tested the hypothesis that a small-volume bolus of HBOC-201 would improve and sustain brain tissue oxygen tension (PbrO2) without adverse effects on cardiovascular end-points, when used in an acute out-of-hospital hemorrhage model. Methods: Male Yorkshire swine (n = 7) were hemorrhaged to a mean arterial pressure (MAP) of 40 mm Hg while monitoring standard hemodynamic parameters. In addition, Clark-type polarographic probes were directly inserted into brain tissue to measure PbrO2. Following institution of high-flow oxygen (FiO2 = 1.0), resuscitation was performed with a bolus infusion of HBOC-201 (6 mL/kg). Swine were observed for two hours. Results: Cardiac output (CO), MAP, pulmonary artery diastolic pressure (PAD), and PbrO2 all decreased significantly with hemorrhage (p < 0.05). Immediately following resuscitation with HBOC-201 (mean volume = 239 mL), MAP and CO were restored to 83{\%} and 84{\%} of baseline levels, respectively. PbrO2 increased significantly after treatment with HBOC-201, surpassing baseline levels by 66{\%}. PAD rose above baseline levels during observation, but this increase was not significantly different from baseline levels (24.0 mm ± 4.1 vs. 22.7 mm ± 7.4). Conclusions: Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201 rapidly restored hemodynamic parameters and PbrO2 following severe hemorrhage without detrimental vasoactive effects and without compromise to directly monitored brain tissue oxygenation. The results of this preliminary study demonstrate that HBOC-201 could potentially improve current resuscitation measures and that further investigations with HBOC-201 are warranted.",
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AU - Hemphill, J. Claude

AU - Erickson, Vanessa

AU - Holcroft, John

AU - Derugin, Nikita

AU - Knudson, M. Margaret

AU - Manley, Geoffrey T.

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N2 - Objective: Hemoglobin-based oxygen carriers, such as HBOC-201, offer several potential advantages over conventional resuscitation solutions or banked blood in the acute treatment of hemorrhagic shock. While previous studies with some hemoglobin solutions revealed vasoactive effects resulting in decreased oxygen delivery, these investigations were performed without directly measuring vital tissue oxygenation. The authors tested the hypothesis that a small-volume bolus of HBOC-201 would improve and sustain brain tissue oxygen tension (PbrO2) without adverse effects on cardiovascular end-points, when used in an acute out-of-hospital hemorrhage model. Methods: Male Yorkshire swine (n = 7) were hemorrhaged to a mean arterial pressure (MAP) of 40 mm Hg while monitoring standard hemodynamic parameters. In addition, Clark-type polarographic probes were directly inserted into brain tissue to measure PbrO2. Following institution of high-flow oxygen (FiO2 = 1.0), resuscitation was performed with a bolus infusion of HBOC-201 (6 mL/kg). Swine were observed for two hours. Results: Cardiac output (CO), MAP, pulmonary artery diastolic pressure (PAD), and PbrO2 all decreased significantly with hemorrhage (p < 0.05). Immediately following resuscitation with HBOC-201 (mean volume = 239 mL), MAP and CO were restored to 83% and 84% of baseline levels, respectively. PbrO2 increased significantly after treatment with HBOC-201, surpassing baseline levels by 66%. PAD rose above baseline levels during observation, but this increase was not significantly different from baseline levels (24.0 mm ± 4.1 vs. 22.7 mm ± 7.4). Conclusions: Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201 rapidly restored hemodynamic parameters and PbrO2 following severe hemorrhage without detrimental vasoactive effects and without compromise to directly monitored brain tissue oxygenation. The results of this preliminary study demonstrate that HBOC-201 could potentially improve current resuscitation measures and that further investigations with HBOC-201 are warranted.

AB - Objective: Hemoglobin-based oxygen carriers, such as HBOC-201, offer several potential advantages over conventional resuscitation solutions or banked blood in the acute treatment of hemorrhagic shock. While previous studies with some hemoglobin solutions revealed vasoactive effects resulting in decreased oxygen delivery, these investigations were performed without directly measuring vital tissue oxygenation. The authors tested the hypothesis that a small-volume bolus of HBOC-201 would improve and sustain brain tissue oxygen tension (PbrO2) without adverse effects on cardiovascular end-points, when used in an acute out-of-hospital hemorrhage model. Methods: Male Yorkshire swine (n = 7) were hemorrhaged to a mean arterial pressure (MAP) of 40 mm Hg while monitoring standard hemodynamic parameters. In addition, Clark-type polarographic probes were directly inserted into brain tissue to measure PbrO2. Following institution of high-flow oxygen (FiO2 = 1.0), resuscitation was performed with a bolus infusion of HBOC-201 (6 mL/kg). Swine were observed for two hours. Results: Cardiac output (CO), MAP, pulmonary artery diastolic pressure (PAD), and PbrO2 all decreased significantly with hemorrhage (p < 0.05). Immediately following resuscitation with HBOC-201 (mean volume = 239 mL), MAP and CO were restored to 83% and 84% of baseline levels, respectively. PbrO2 increased significantly after treatment with HBOC-201, surpassing baseline levels by 66%. PAD rose above baseline levels during observation, but this increase was not significantly different from baseline levels (24.0 mm ± 4.1 vs. 22.7 mm ± 7.4). Conclusions: Small-volume resuscitation with HBOC-201 rapidly restored hemodynamic parameters and PbrO2 following severe hemorrhage without detrimental vasoactive effects and without compromise to directly monitored brain tissue oxygenation. The results of this preliminary study demonstrate that HBOC-201 could potentially improve current resuscitation measures and that further investigations with HBOC-201 are warranted.

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