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Microvascular research v.115, 2018년, pp.52 - 57   SCI SCIE
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Pronounced and sustained cutaneous vasoconstriction during and following cyrotherapy treatment: Role of neurotransmitters released from sympathetic nerves

Christmas, Kevin M. (Environmental and Autonomic Physiology Laboratory, Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX, United States ) ; Patik, Jordan C. (Environmental and Autonomic Physiology Laboratory, Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX, United States ) ; Khoshnevis, Sepideh (Department of Biomedical Engineering, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX, United States ) ; Diller, Kenneth R. (Department of Biomedical Engineering, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX, United States ) ; Brothers, R. Matthew (Environmental and Autonomic Physiology Laboratory, Department of Kinesiology and Health Education, The University of Texas at Austin, Austin, TX, United States ) ;
  • 초록  

    Abstract Cryotherapy is a therapeutic technique using ice or cold water applied to the skin to manage soft tissue trauma and injury. While beneficial, there are some potentially detrimental side effects, such as pronounced vasoconstriction and tissue ischemia that are sustained for hours post-treatment. This study tested the hypothesis that this vasoconstriction is mediated by 1) activation of post-synaptic α-adrenergic receptors and/or 2) activation of post-synaptic neuropeptide Y1 (NPY Y1) receptors. 8 subjects were fitted with a commercially available cryotherapy unit with a water perfused bladder on the lateral portion of the right calf. Participants were instrumented with four intradermal microdialysis probes beneath the bladder. The following conditions were applied at the four treatment sites: 1) control (Ringer solution), 2) combined post-synaptic β-adrenergic receptors and neuropeptide (NPY) Y 1 receptors blockade (P+B site), 3) combined post-synaptic α-adrenergic receptor, β-adrenergic receptor, and NPY Y 1 receptor blockade (Y+P+B site), and 4) blockade of pre-synaptic release of all neurotransmitters from the sympathetic nerves (BT site). Following thermoneutral baseline data collection, 1°C water was perfused through the bladder for 30min, followed by passive rewarming for 60min. Skin temperature (T skin ) fell from ~34°C to ~18.5°C during active cooling across all sites and there was no difference between sites ( P >0.05 vs. control for each site). During passive rewarming T skin rose to a similar degree in all sites ( P >0.05 relative to the end of cooling). In the first 20min of cooling %CVC was reduced at all sites however, this response was blunted in the BT and the Y+P+B sites ( P >0.05 for all comparisons). By the end of cooling the degree of vasoconstriction was similar between sites with the exception that the reduction in %CVC in the Y+B+P site was less relative to the reduction in the control site. %CVC was unchanged in any of the sites during passive rewarming such that each remained similar to values obtained at the end of active cooling. These findings indicate that the initial vasoconstriction (i.e. within the 1st 20min) that occurs during cryotherapy induced local cooling is achieved via activation of post-synaptic α-adrenergic receptors; whereas nonadrenergic mechanisms predominate as the duration of cooling continues. The sustained vasoconstriction that occurs following cessation of the cooling stimulus does not appear to be related to activation of post-synaptic α-adrenergic receptors or NPY Y1 receptor. Highlights Cryotherapy treatment is used in treatment after surgery and in sports medicine. Cryotherapy causes pronounced and sustained vasoconstriction in the cooled area. This ischemia can cause side effects such as tissue necrosis and neuropathy. The initial vasoconstriction is due to activation of α-adrenergic receptors. Post-cooling vasoconstriction is not due to α-adrenergic or NPY Y1 receptors.


  • 주제어

    Vasoconstriction .   Ischemia .   Skin-surface cooling .   Cryotherapy .   Soft tissue injury.  

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