Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repositorio.unicamp.br/jspui/handle/REPOSIP/197815
Type: Artigo de periódico
Title: Long-term Effects Of Intracerebroventricular Insulin Microinjection On Renal Sodium Handling And Arterial Blood Pressure In Rats.
Author: Menegon, Leonardo F
Zaparolli, Adriana
Boer, Patrícia A
de Almeida, Amanda R
Gontijo, José A R
Abstract: The role of the central nervous system (CNS) in the control of hydrosaline homeostasis has been strikingly demonstrated by several studies. Our laboratory recently showed that centrally administered insulin produced a dose-related increase in the urinary output of sodium, which was abolished by bilateral renal denervation, nitric oxide synthase inhibition and cerebroventricular streptozotocin administration in rats. Recent studies have shown that hyperinsulinemia induces subtle derangements of intracellular insulin-insulin receptor trafficking and insulin metabolism, which are associated with an impairment of insulin signaling. The long-term effect of high insulin levels on the periventricular region could alter insulin signaling, which in turn, may modify the central natriuretic and cardiovascular effects of this peptide. In order to evaluate this hypothesis, we investigated the effects of 7-day i.c.v. insulin administration on tubular handling and blood pressure in conscious, unrestrained rats and their controls, randomly assigned to one of two separate groups: (a) i.c.v. 0.15M NaCl-injected (n=7) and (b) i.c.v. 126.0 ng insulin-injected rats (n=7). In the current study, there were no significant differences between the blood pressure, daily tap water intake and serum sodium, potassium, lithium and creatinine levels in control i.c.v. 0.15M NaCl-injected rats, compared with the insulin-treated group. Conversely, there was a significant decrease in the daily solid rat chow intake (Co: 16.4+/-3.5 g vs. Ins: 10.3+/-2.6g, P=0.003) in 7-day long-term insulin-treated rats, compared with the control group. We confirmed that centrally administered insulin produced a substantial increase in the urinary output of Na+, Li+ and K+, and that the response was significantly enhanced in long-term i.c.v. insulin pre-treated animals, when compared with controls (fractional sodium excretion (FE(Na)) from basal: 0.047+/-0.18% to Ins-treated: 0.111+/-0.035%, P=0.001). Additionally, we demonstrated that insulin-induced natriuresis occurred by increasing fractional proximal (FEP(Na)) from basal (16.8+/-2.6% to Ins-treated: 26.7+/-2.8%, P=0.001) and post-proximal sodium excretion (FEPP(Na)) from basal (0.37+/-0.03% to Ins-treated: 0.42+/-0.05%, P=0.043), despite a decreased Na(+) filtered load and rat food intake. The current data suggest that centrally injected insulin maintain its CNS ability to amplify neuronal hypotensive and natriuretic pathways that counteract the known peripheral antinatriuretic effects of insulin.
Subject: Animals
Appetite Regulation
Arteries
Blood Pressure
Cations
Drinking
Injections, Intraventricular
Insulin
Kidney
Male
Microcirculation
Microinjections
Natriuresis
Rats
Rats, Wistar
Sodium
Time
Water-electrolyte Balance
Citation: Brain Research Bulletin. v. 76, n. 4, p. 344-8, 2008-Jul.
Rights: fechado
Identifier DOI: 10.1016/j.brainresbull.2008.02.027
Address: http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/18502308
Date Issue: 2008
Appears in Collections:Unicamp - Artigos e Outros Documentos

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