Noboru Hatakeyama

Wakayama Medical University, Wakayama, Wakayama, Japan

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Publications (56)111.95 Total impact

  • 07/2014;
  • Noboru Hatakeyama, Naoyuki Matsuda
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    ABSTRACT: Systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS) is triggered by various factors such as surgical operation, trauma, burn injury, ischemia, pancreatitis and bacterial translocation. Sepsis is a SIRS associated with bacterial infection. SIRS and sepsis tend to trigger excessive production of inflammatory cytokines and other inflammatory molecules and induce multiple organ failure, such as acute lung injury, acute kidney injury and inflammatory cardiac disturbance. Epithelial and endothelial cells in some major organs express inflammatory receptors on the plasma membrane and work as alert cells for inflammation, and regulation of these alert cells could have a relieving effect on the inflammatory response. In inflammatory conditions, initial cardiac dysfunction is mediated by decreased preload and adequate infusion therapy is required. Tachyarrhythmia is a complication of inflammatory conditions and early control of the inflammatory reaction would prevent the structural remodeling that is resistant to therapies. Furthermore, there seems to be crosstalk between major organs with a central focus on the kidneys in inflammatory conditions. As a protective strategy, volatile anesthetics, sevoflurane and isoflurane, seem to have anti-inflammatory effects, and both experimental and clinical studies have shown the beneficial effects of these drugs in various settings of inflammatory conditions. On the other hand, in terms of intravenous anesthetics, propofol and ketamine, their current status is still controversial as there is a lack of confirmatory evidence on whether they have an organ-protective effect in inflammatory conditions. The local anesthetic lidocaine suppressed inflammatory responses upon both systemic and local administration. For the control of inflammatory conditions, anesthetic agents may be a target of drug development in accordance with other treatments and drugs.
    Current pharmaceutical design 02/2014; · 4.41 Impact Factor
  • Noboru Hatakeyama, Naoyuki Matsuda
    [Show abstract] [Hide abstract]
    ABSTRACT: Systemic inflammatory response syndrome (SIRS) is triggered by various factors such as surgical operation, trauma, burn injury, ischemia, pancreatitis and bacterial translocation. Sepsis is a SIRS associated with bacterial infection. SIRS and sepsis tend to trigger excessive production of inflammatory cytokines and other inflammatory molecules and induce multiple organ failure, such as acute lung injury, acute kidney injury and inflammatory cardiac injury. Epithelial and endothelial cells in some major organs express inflammatory receptors on the plasma membrane and work as alert cells for inflammation, and regulation of these alert cells could have a relieving effect on the inflammatory response. In inflammatory conditions, initial cardiac dysfunction is mediated by decreased preload and adequate infusion therapy is required. Tachyarrhythmia is a complication of inflammatory conditions and early control of the inflammatory reaction would prevent the structural remodeling that is resistant to therapies. Furthermore, there seems to be crosstalk between major organs with a central focus on the kidneys in inflammatory conditions. As an alert cell strategy, volatile anesthetics, sevoflurane and isoflurane, seem to have anti-inflammatory effects, and both experimental and clinical studies have shown the beneficial effects of these drugs in various settings of inflammatory conditions. On the other hand, in terms of intravenous anesthetics, propofol and ketamine, their current status is still controversial as there is a lack of confirmatory evidence on whether they have an organ-protective effect in inflammatory conditions. The local anesthetic lidocaine suppressed inflammatory responses upon both systemic and local administration. For the control of inflammatory conditions, anesthetic agents may be a target of drug development in accordance with other treatments and drugs.
    Current Pharmaceutical Design 01/2014; 20(36):5766-5778. · 3.31 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Background: Propofol causes vasodilation via endothelium-dependent and -independent mechanisms. Because endothelial function is impaired with aging, the effects of propofol on endothelium-dependent vasodilation might be altered by aging. The aim of this study was thus to determine the effects of aging on vascular responses to propofol. Methods: Young (4-6 weeks old) or adult (16-25 weeks old) rats were anesthetized with sevoflurane. The thoracic aorta was dissected and cut into pieces 3-4 mm in length. In some rings, the endothelium was deliberately removed. The ring segment of the aorta was mounted for isometric force recording at a resting tension of 0.5-1.0 g in a 2 ml organ bath, containing Krebs-Ringer bicarbonate buffer. Arteries were precontracted with phenylephrine, and the function of endothelium was confirmed with acetylcholine. Then, we studied the concentration-dependent effects of propofol in endothelium-intact (control group) and -denuded aortic rings (denuded group), as well as those treated with N(ω)-nitro-L-arginine methylester (L-NAME group). Results: Relaxation due to propofol was observed in the control groups of both young and adult rats in a concentration-dependent manner, but the magnitude of relaxation was significantly greater in young rats. In addition, in young rats, relaxation due to propofol was significantly and equally reduced in both L-NAME and denuded groups at all propofol concentrations that we studied (10(-6)-10(-3) M). In adult rats, relaxation due to propofol was quite similar between control and L-NAME groups at all propofol concentrations, whereas it was significantly reduced in the denuded group. Conclusion: These results suggest that endothelium-derived nitric oxide plays an important role in propofol-induced vasodilation in young rats, but not in adult rats. J. Med. Invest. 61: 278-284, August, 2014.
    The journal of medical investigation : JMI. 01/2014; 61(3.4):278-284.
  • Anesthesiology 08/2013; 119(2):488. · 5.16 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Most patients suffering from trigeminal neuralgia (TN) benefit from medical therapy, for example carbamazepin, gabapentin, and pregabalin, individually or in combination. Nonetheless, some patients experience severe and intractable pain despite such medication, or the medication eliminates their pain but they experience intolerable side effects sufficient to warrant discontinuation. Intravenous magnesium and lidocaine have been used for management of intractable neuropathic pain. We treated nine patients with TN by using an intravenous infusion of a combination of 1.2 g magnesium and 100 mg lidocaine for 1 hour, once a week for 3 weeks. All patients experienced sound pain relief after the combined intravenous infusion therapy. Two patients experienced short and mild dizziness after the therapy, but no severe side effects were reported.
    Journal of Anesthesia 05/2013; · 0.87 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: To determine whether the supine-to-prone position change displaced the endotracheal tube (ETT) and, if so, whether the displacement related to this change modified ETT cuff pressure. Prospective study. Operating room of a university hospital. 132 intubated, adult, ASA physical status 1, 2, and 3 patients undergoing lumbar spine surgery. After induction of anesthesia, each patient's trachea was intubated. The insertion depth of each ETT was 23 cm for men and 21 cm for women at the upper incisors. In the supine position and after the supine-to-prone position change with the head rotated to the right, the length from the carina to ETT tip and ETT cuff pressure were measured. After the supine-to-prone position change, 91.7% patients had ETT tube displacement. Of these, 48% of patients' ETT moved ≥ 10 mm, whereas 86.3% of patients had changes in tube cuff pressure. There was a slight but significant correlation between ETT movement and change in cuff pressure. Depending on the position change, ETT cuff pressure decreased and the ETT tended to withdraw. After the supine-to-prone position change, patients had ETT tube displacement. Such ETT movement may be accompanied by a decrease in cuff pressure.
    Journal of clinical anesthesia 02/2013; 25(1):28-31. · 1.32 Impact Factor
  • Anesthesia and analgesia 07/2012; 115(1):207-8; author reply 208. · 3.08 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Adenosine triphosphate (ATP)-sensitive K(+) channels contribute to significant regulatory mechanisms related to organ blood flow in both physiological and pathological conditions. High glucose impairs arterial ATP-sensitive K(+) channel activity via superoxide production. However, the effects of anesthetics on this pathological process have not been evaluated in humans. In the present study, we investigated whether pretreatment with the volatile anesthetic isoflurane preserves ATP-sensitive K(+) channel activity in the human artery exposed to oxidative stress caused by high glucose. All experiments were performed using human omental arteries without endothelium in the presence of d-glucose (5.5 mmol/L). Some arteries were treated with isoflurane (1.15% or 2.3%) in combination with d- or l-glucose (20 mmol/L) for 60 minutes, and then only isoflurane was discontinued. Relaxation and hyperpolarization of arterial segments in response to an ATP-sensitive K(+) channel opener levcromakalim were evaluated using the isometric force recording or electrophysiological study, respectively. Superoxide production was determined by dihydroethidium fluorescence. Immunohistochemical analysis for a subunit of reduced nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate (NADPH) oxidase p47phox was performed. Data were evaluated using repeated-measures analysis of variance or a factorial analysis of variance as appropriate, followed by Scheffé test. The ATP-sensitive K(+) channel antagonist glibenclamide (10(-6) mol/L) abolished relaxation induced by cumulative addition of levcromakalim (10(-8) to 10(-5) mol/L) in arteries treated with l-glucose (20 mmol/L). Incubation with d-glucose (20 mmol/L) impaired the vasorelaxation induced by levcromakalim. The selective NADPH oxidase NOX2 inhibitor gp91ds-tat (10(-6) mol/L) and pretreatment with isoflurane (1.15% and 2.3%) restored relaxation in response to levcromakalim in arteries treated with d-glucose (20 mmol/L). Isoflurane (2.3%), gp91ds-tat (10(-6) mol/L), and their combination similarly restored hyperpolarization in response to levcromakalim (3 × 10(-6) mol/L) in arteries treated with d-glucose (20 mmol/L). Along with these results, isoflurane (2.3%) reduced superoxide production and the intracellular mobilization of the cytosolic NOX2 subunit p47phox toward smooth muscle cell membrane in arteries treated with d-glucose (20 mmol/L). We have demonstrated for the first time a beneficial effect from the pretreatment with isoflurane on the isolated human artery. Pretreatment with isoflurane preserves ATP-sensitive K(+) channel activity in the human omental artery exposed to oxidative stress induced by high glucose, whereas the effect seems to be mediated by NADPH oxidase inhibition. Volatile anesthetics may protect human visceral arteries from malfunction caused by oxidative stress.
    Anesthesia and analgesia 03/2012; 115(1):54-61. · 3.08 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: It remains unclear whether N-methyl-D-aspartate (NMDA) receptors contribute to cerebral parenchymal vasodilatation, and any effects of clinically used anaesthetics on the dilatation. The present study was designed to examine whether NMDA induces neuronal nitric oxide synthase (NOS)-mediated dilatation, in the cerebral parenchymal arterioles, and whether propofol and superoxide modulate the dilatation in relation to the NMDA receptor activation. The cerebral parenchymal arterioles within rat brain slices were monitored by a computer-assisted microscopy, and the vasodilatation in response to NMDA (10(-7) to 10(-5) M) was evaluated. Immunofluorescence analysis to neuronal and endothelial NOS and measurement of levels of superoxide and nitric oxide within the arteriole were simultaneously performed. Propofol, an NMDA receptor antagonist MK801, and a neuronal NOS antagonist S-methyl-l-thiocitrulline (SMTC) reduced NMDA-induced dilation, whereas a superoxide inhibitor, Tiron, and NADPH oxidase inhibitor, gp91ds-tat, augmented NMDA-induced dilatation. Immunofluorescence analysis revealed distribution of neuronal NOS in both endothelial and smooth muscle cells in addition to neuronal cells. NMDA-induced superoxide and nitric oxide within the parenchymal arterioles. The increased superoxide within the arteriole was similarly inhibited by MK801, SMTC, gp91ds-tat, propofol, and a neuronal NOS antagonist vinyl-l-NIO, whereas the level of nitric oxide was reduced by MK801, SMTC, propofol, and vinyl-l-NIO, and it was augmented by gp91ds-tat. NMDA dilates cerebral parenchymal arterioles possibly via neuronal NOS activation, whereas it produces superoxide via NADPH oxidase. In these arterioles, propofol reduces both the dilatation and superoxide production in response to NMDA.
    BJA British Journal of Anaesthesia 11/2011; 108(1):21-9. · 4.24 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Supraventricular tachyarrhythmias, including atrial fibrillation, are occasionally observed in patients suffering from sepsis. Modulation of cardiac ion channel function and expression by sepsis may have a role in the genesis of tachyarrhythmias. Sepsis was induced by LPS (i.p.; 300 µg·kg(-1) ) in guinea pigs. Membrane potentials and ionic currents were measured in atrial myocytes isolated from guinea pigs 10 h after LPS, using whole cell patch-clamp methods. In atrial cells from LPS-treated animals, action potential duration (APD) was significantly shortened. It was associated with a reduced L-type Ca(2+) current and an increased delayed rectifier K(+) current. These electrophysiological changes were eliminated when N(G) -nitro-l-arginine methyl ester (l-NAME) or S-ethylisothiourea was given together with LPS. In atrial tissues from LPS-treated animals, Ca(2+) channel subunits (Ca(v) 1.2 and Ca(v) 1.3) decreased and delayed rectifier K(+) channel subunits (K(v) 11.1 and K(v) 7.1) increased. However, L-NAME treatment did not substantially reverse such changes in atrial expression in LPS-treated animals, with the exception that K(v) 11.1 subunits returned to control levels. After LPS injection, inducible NOS in atrial tissues was up-regulated, and atrial NO production clearly increased. In atrial myocytes from guinea pigs with sepsis, APD was significantly shortened. This may reflect nitration of the ion channels which would alter channel functions, rather than changes in atrial expression of the channels. Shortening of APD could serve as one of the mechanisms underlying atrial tachyarrhythmia in sepsis.
    British Journal of Pharmacology 11/2011; 166(1):390-400. · 5.07 Impact Factor
  • Minerva anestesiologica 08/2011; 77(8):850-1. · 2.82 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Neuropathic pain is the most difficult pain to manage in the pain clinic, and sleep problems are common among patients with chronic pain including neuropathic pain. In the present study, we tried to visualize the intensity of pain by assessing neuronal activity and investigated sleep disturbance under a neuropathic pain-like state in mice using functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI) and electroencephalogram (EEG)/electromyogram (EMG), respectively. Furthermore, we investigated the effect of gabapentin (GBP) on these phenomena. In a model of neuropathic pain, sciatic nerve ligation caused a marked decrease in the latency of paw withdrawal in response to a thermal stimulus only on the ipsilateral side. Under this condition, fMRI showed that sciatic nerve ligation produced a significant increase in the blood oxygenation level-dependent (BOLD) signal intensity in the pain matrix, which was significantly decreased 2 h after the i.p. injection of GBP. Based on the results of an EEG/EMG analysis, sciatic nerve-ligated animals showed a statistically significant increase in wakefulness and a decrease in nonrapid eye movement (NREM) sleep during the light phase, and the sleep disturbance was almost completely alleviated by a higher dose of GBP in nerve-ligated mice. These findings suggest that neuropathic pain associated with sleep disturbance can be objectively assessed by fMRI and EEG/EMG analysis in animal models. Furthermore, GBP may improve the quality of sleep as well as control pain in patients with neuropathic pain. Synapse 2011. © 2010 Wiley-Liss, Inc.
    Synapse 02/2011; 65(7):668 - 676. · 2.31 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The present study examined the modulator role of the phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase (PI3K)-Akt pathway activated by the alpha-1 adrenoceptor agonist phenylephrine in ATP-sensitive K(+) channel function in intact vascular smooth muscle. We evaluated the ATP-sensitive K(+) channel function and the activity of the PI3K-Akt pathway in the rat thoracic aorta without endothelium. The PI3K inhibitor 2-(4-morpholinyl)-8-phenyl-1(4H)-benzopyran-4-one hydrochloride (LY294002) (10(-5) M) augmented relaxation in response to the ATP-sensitive K(+) channel opener levcromakalim (10(-8) to 3 x 10(-6) M) in aortic rings contracted with phenylephrine (3 x 10(-7) M) but not with 9,11-dideoxy-11alpha,9alpha-epoxy-methanoprostaglandin F(2alpha) (U46619; 3 x 10(-8) M), although those agents induced similar contraction. ATP-sensitive K(+) channel currents induced by levcromakalim (10(-6) M) in the presence of phenylephrine (3 x 10(-7) M) were enhanced by the nonselective alpha-adrenoceptor antagonist phentolamine (10(-7) M) and LY294002 (10(-5) M). Levels of the regulatory subunits of PI3K p85-alpha and p55-gamma increased in the membrane fraction from aortas without endothelium treated with phenylephrine (3 x 10(-7) M) but not with U46619 (3 x 10(-8) M). Phenylephrine simultaneously augmented Akt phosphorylation at Ser473 and Thr308. Therefore, activation of the PI3K-Akt pathway seems to play a role in the impairment of ATP-sensitive K(+) channel function in vascular smooth muscle exposed to alpha-1 adrenergic stimuli.
    Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics 08/2010; 334(2):673-8. · 3.89 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Ischemic brain damage related to the beach chair position is a matter of concern. The current study was designed to evaluate whether the beach chair position before and during general anesthesia differentially induces changes in cerebral oxygenation as determined by near-infrared spectroscopy (NIRS) in surgical patients. We evaluated brain tissue oxygen index (TOI) values using the NIRS monitor NIRO-200TM in the beach chair position the day before and during general anesthesia. Thirty patients with normal preoperative TOI values undergoing shoulder surgery were enrolled. The initial TOI measurement in the supine position after 10 min rest or 10 min after tracheal intubation was followed by measurements after 5 min each in the 30-degree and subsequently 60-degree head-up tilt positions. During general anesthesia, patients were mechanically ventilated to obtain normocapnia under inhalation of 1.5% sevoflurane in 50% oxygen. Mean blood pressure (MAP) was measured non-invasively in the arm at heart level and was maintained above 60 mmHg with phenylephrine. Preoperative TOI values and preoperative MAP were within the normal range in the study population. MAP decreased upon anesthesia but did not further change when the patient was placed in the 30- and 60-degree head-up tilt positions. Heart rate also decreased upon anesthesia. However, TOI values did not change with induction of general anesthesia or placement of the patients in the beach chair position. Under general anesthesia, the beach chair position does not alter cerebral oxygenation in patients showing normal preoperative cerebral TOI values.
    Minerva anestesiologica 07/2010; 76(7):485-90. · 2.82 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: The effect of acetaldehyde on membrane potential and ionic currents in guinea-pig single ventricular myocytes using whole-cell voltage-clamp methods was studied.Exposure to acetaldehde at concentrations between 0.3 and 1 mM increased the overshoot and plateau phase of action potentials in a dose-dependent and reversible manner. The duration of action potentials measured at 90% repolarization was prolonged by acetaldehyde. Potassium currents were not affected by acetaldehyde at concentrations up to 1 mM. Voltage-dependent Ca2+ current (ICa) increased significantly when 0.3 mM acetaldehyde was applied. The effect of acetaldehyde on membrane potential and ionic currents was not modified by the β-adrenergic receptor blocker propranolol. Application of isoproterenol increased ICa in the presence of acetaldehyde.The results suggest that the increased ICa produced by acetaldehyde was not mediated through β1-adrenergic receptor or intracellular adenylate cyclase stimulation.
    Pharmacy and Pharmacology Communications. 02/2010; 5(9):565 - 570.
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    ABSTRACT: We conducted this study to examine, in cerebral parenchymal arterioles, whether 20-hydroxyeicosatetraenoic acid (20-HETE) induces constrictor responses via superoxide and whether propofol reduces this constriction. Electrical field stimulation or 20-HETE was applied to rat brain slices monitored by computer-assisted microscopy. In some experiments, a Na(+) channel antagonist tetrodotoxin, a 20-HETE synthesis inhibitor HET0016, a superoxide scavenger, Tiron, nicotinamide adenine dinucleotide phosphate (NADPH) oxidase inhibitors diphenyleneiodonium (DPI) and gp91ds-tat, or propofol was added. The superoxide level in the brain slice and the production rate in the absence of slices were evaluated by dihydroethidium fluorescence or cytochrome c reduction with a superoxide-generating system, respectively. Electrical stimulation induced constriction of the cerebral parenchymal arteriole, whereas this response was abolished by tetrodotoxin, HET0016, Tiron, or DPI. 20-HETE (10(-8)-10(-6) mol/L) produced arteriolar constriction, which was inhibited by Tiron or DPI. Propofol reduced the constriction induced by electrical stimulation or 20-HETE. 20-HETE induced superoxide production in the brain slice, which was reduced by Tiron, gp91ds-tat, or propofol. However, propofol did not alter the superoxide production rate in the absence of brain slices. Either neuronal transmission-dependent or exogenous 20-HETE seems to induce cerebral parenchymal arteriolar constriction via superoxide production resulting from NADPH oxidase activation. Propofol is likely to prevent this constriction via inhibition of NADPH oxidase, but not by its scavenging effect on superoxide.
    Anesthesia and analgesia 12/2009; 109(6):1935-42. · 3.08 Impact Factor
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    ABSTRACT: Continuous infusion of fentanyl for postoperative pain management is performed commonly. But the usage of traditional syringe pump or infusion pump sometimes makes medical staff confusing for its difficulties of handling. We have simplified the postoperative pain management system using the single-use continuous infusion device and the protocol for administration of fentanyl. Single-use patient controlled analgesia (PCA) system was employed for the continuous administration of fentanyl. The amount of fentanyl was calculated by a concise chart. Numerical pain rating scale, frequency of bolus infusion and side effect were monitored by ward nurses. Twenty nine patients were included in this study, achieving good postoperative pain control. Seven cases of nausea, two cases of vomiting were observed as side effects, but no cases of over sedation or respiratory depression were reported. It is concluded that good postoperative pain management is possible with single use infusion device safely.
    Masui. The Japanese journal of anesthesiology 11/2009; 58(11):1424-9.
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    Canadian Anaesthetists? Society Journal 10/2009; 57(1):92-3. · 2.31 Impact Factor
  • Folia Pharmacologica Japonica 10/2009; 134(4):198-201.

Publication Stats

287 Citations
111.95 Total Impact Points

Institutions

  • 2008–2013
    • Wakayama Medical University
      • Department of Anesthesiology
      Wakayama, Wakayama, Japan
    • Universidad Nacional de Asunción
      San Lorenzo del Campo Grande, Central, Paraguay
  • 2011
    • Toyama University
      Тояма, Toyama, Japan
    • Aichi Medical University
      • Department of Anesthesiology
      Okazaki, Aichi, Japan
  • 2007–2011
    • University of Toyama
      • • Department of Anesthesiology
      • • Division of Medicinal Pharmacology
      Тояма, Toyama, Japan
  • 1993–2010
    • Toyama Medical and Pharmaceutical University
      Тояма, Toyama, Japan
  • 2006–2007
    • Toho University
      • Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences
      Funabashi, Chiba-ken, Japan
  • 2004
    • Medical College of Wisconsin
      • Department of Anesthesiology
      Milwaukee, Wisconsin, United States