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S-nitrosoglutathione accelerates recovery from 5-fluorouracil-induced oral mucositis.

Skeff MA, Brito GA, de Oliveira MG, Braga CM, Cavalcante MM, Baldim V, Holanda-Afonso RC, Silva-Boghossian CM, Colombo AP, Ribeiro RA, Moura-Neto V, Leitão RF - PLoS ONE (2014)

Bottom Line: The HPMC/GSNO formulations were found to provide sustained release of NO for more than 4 h at concentration-dependent rates of 14 to 80 nmol/mL/h.HPMC/GSNO administration also reversed the inhibitory effect of 5-FU on cell proliferation on day 14.Topical HPMC/GSNO accelerates mucosal recovery, reduces inflammatory parameters, speeds up re-epithelization and decreases levels of periodontopathic species in mucosal ulcers.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Laboratory of Cell Morphogenesis, Institute of Biomedical Sciences, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Rio de Janeiro, RJ, Brazil; Department of Morphology, School of Medicine, Federal University of Ceará, Fortaleza, CE, Brazil.

ABSTRACT

Introduction: Mucositis induced by anti-neoplastic drugs is an important, dose-limiting and costly side-effect of cancer therapy.

Aim: To evaluate the effect of the topical application of S-nitrosoglutathione (GSNO), a nitric oxide donor, on 5-fluorouracil (5-FU)-induced oral mucositis in hamsters.

Materials and methods: Oral mucositis was induced in male hamsters by two intraperitoneal administrations of 5-FU on the first and second days of the experiment (60 and 40 mg/kg, respectively) followed by mechanical trauma on the fourth day. Animals received saline, HPMC or HPMC/GSNO (0.1, 0.5 or 2.0 mM) 1 h prior to the 5-FU injection and twice a day for 10 or 14 days. Samples of cheek pouches were harvested for: histopathological analysis, TNF-α and IL-1β levels, immunohistochemical staining for iNOS, TNF-α, IL-1β, Ki67 and TGF-β RII and a TUNEL assay. The presence and levels of 39 bacterial taxa were analyzed using the Checkerboard DNA-DNA hybridization method. The profiles of NO released from the HPMC/GSNO formulations were characterized using chemiluminescence.

Results: The HPMC/GSNO formulations were found to provide sustained release of NO for more than 4 h at concentration-dependent rates of 14 to 80 nmol/mL/h. Treatment with HPMC/GSNO (0.5 mM) significantly reduced mucosal damage, inflammatory alterations and cell death associated with 5-FU-induced oral mucositis on day 14 but not on day 10. HPMC/GSNO administration also reversed the inhibitory effect of 5-FU on cell proliferation on day 14. In addition, we observed that the chemotherapy significantly increased the levels and/or prevalence of several bacterial species.

Conclusion: Topical HPMC/GSNO accelerates mucosal recovery, reduces inflammatory parameters, speeds up re-epithelization and decreases levels of periodontopathic species in mucosal ulcers.

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Related in: MedlinePlus

Real-time NO release profiles of the HPMC/GSNO formulations.(A) Kinetic curves of NO release from the 0.5 mM and 2.0 mM HPMC/GSNO formulations, measured by chemiluminescence. (B) Integrated NO signals extracted from the curves of Fig. 1A, which indicate the total NO released from the formulations over the same time-scale. The straight lines denote linear regressions of the experimental data.
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pone-0113378-g001: Real-time NO release profiles of the HPMC/GSNO formulations.(A) Kinetic curves of NO release from the 0.5 mM and 2.0 mM HPMC/GSNO formulations, measured by chemiluminescence. (B) Integrated NO signals extracted from the curves of Fig. 1A, which indicate the total NO released from the formulations over the same time-scale. The straight lines denote linear regressions of the experimental data.

Mentions: Figure 1A shows that the 0.5 and 2.0 mM HPMC/GSNO formulations released NO in a concentration-dependent and sustained fashion for 1 h. The level of NO released from the 0.1 mM HPMC/GSNO formulation was below the detection limit of the chemiluminescence method.


S-nitrosoglutathione accelerates recovery from 5-fluorouracil-induced oral mucositis.

Skeff MA, Brito GA, de Oliveira MG, Braga CM, Cavalcante MM, Baldim V, Holanda-Afonso RC, Silva-Boghossian CM, Colombo AP, Ribeiro RA, Moura-Neto V, Leitão RF - PLoS ONE (2014)

Real-time NO release profiles of the HPMC/GSNO formulations.(A) Kinetic curves of NO release from the 0.5 mM and 2.0 mM HPMC/GSNO formulations, measured by chemiluminescence. (B) Integrated NO signals extracted from the curves of Fig. 1A, which indicate the total NO released from the formulations over the same time-scale. The straight lines denote linear regressions of the experimental data.
© Copyright Policy
Related In: Results  -  Collection

License
Show All Figures
getmorefigures.php?uid=PMC4257535&req=5

pone-0113378-g001: Real-time NO release profiles of the HPMC/GSNO formulations.(A) Kinetic curves of NO release from the 0.5 mM and 2.0 mM HPMC/GSNO formulations, measured by chemiluminescence. (B) Integrated NO signals extracted from the curves of Fig. 1A, which indicate the total NO released from the formulations over the same time-scale. The straight lines denote linear regressions of the experimental data.
Mentions: Figure 1A shows that the 0.5 and 2.0 mM HPMC/GSNO formulations released NO in a concentration-dependent and sustained fashion for 1 h. The level of NO released from the 0.1 mM HPMC/GSNO formulation was below the detection limit of the chemiluminescence method.

Bottom Line: The HPMC/GSNO formulations were found to provide sustained release of NO for more than 4 h at concentration-dependent rates of 14 to 80 nmol/mL/h.HPMC/GSNO administration also reversed the inhibitory effect of 5-FU on cell proliferation on day 14.Topical HPMC/GSNO accelerates mucosal recovery, reduces inflammatory parameters, speeds up re-epithelization and decreases levels of periodontopathic species in mucosal ulcers.

View Article: PubMed Central - PubMed

Affiliation: Laboratory of Cell Morphogenesis, Institute of Biomedical Sciences, Federal University of Rio de Janeiro, Rio de Janeiro, RJ, Brazil; Department of Morphology, School of Medicine, Federal University of Ceará, Fortaleza, CE, Brazil.

ABSTRACT

Introduction: Mucositis induced by anti-neoplastic drugs is an important, dose-limiting and costly side-effect of cancer therapy.

Aim: To evaluate the effect of the topical application of S-nitrosoglutathione (GSNO), a nitric oxide donor, on 5-fluorouracil (5-FU)-induced oral mucositis in hamsters.

Materials and methods: Oral mucositis was induced in male hamsters by two intraperitoneal administrations of 5-FU on the first and second days of the experiment (60 and 40 mg/kg, respectively) followed by mechanical trauma on the fourth day. Animals received saline, HPMC or HPMC/GSNO (0.1, 0.5 or 2.0 mM) 1 h prior to the 5-FU injection and twice a day for 10 or 14 days. Samples of cheek pouches were harvested for: histopathological analysis, TNF-α and IL-1β levels, immunohistochemical staining for iNOS, TNF-α, IL-1β, Ki67 and TGF-β RII and a TUNEL assay. The presence and levels of 39 bacterial taxa were analyzed using the Checkerboard DNA-DNA hybridization method. The profiles of NO released from the HPMC/GSNO formulations were characterized using chemiluminescence.

Results: The HPMC/GSNO formulations were found to provide sustained release of NO for more than 4 h at concentration-dependent rates of 14 to 80 nmol/mL/h. Treatment with HPMC/GSNO (0.5 mM) significantly reduced mucosal damage, inflammatory alterations and cell death associated with 5-FU-induced oral mucositis on day 14 but not on day 10. HPMC/GSNO administration also reversed the inhibitory effect of 5-FU on cell proliferation on day 14. In addition, we observed that the chemotherapy significantly increased the levels and/or prevalence of several bacterial species.

Conclusion: Topical HPMC/GSNO accelerates mucosal recovery, reduces inflammatory parameters, speeds up re-epithelization and decreases levels of periodontopathic species in mucosal ulcers.

Show MeSH
Related in: MedlinePlus