Enteral administration of high-fat nutrition before and directly after hemorrhagic shock reduces endotoxemia and bacterial translocation

M.D.P. Luyer, J.A. Jacobs, A.C.E. Vreugdenhil, M. Hadfoune, C.H. Dejong, W.A. Buurman, J.W. Greve

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Abstract

OBJECTIVE: To determine whether potential enhancement of endotoxin neutralization via high-fat enteral nutrition affects endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage. SUMMARY BACKGROUND DATA: Endotoxin and bacterial translocation due to gut barrier failure are important initiating events in the pathogenesis of sepsis after hemorrhage. Systemic inhibition of endotoxin activity attenuates bacterial translocation and distant organ damage. Triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins constitute a physiological means of binding and neutralizing endotoxin effectively. We hypothesized that enhancement of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins via high-fat enteral nutrition would reduce endotoxemia and prevent bacterial translocation. METHODS: A rat model of nonlethal hemorrhagic shock was used. Hemorrhagic shock (HS) rats were divided into 3 groups: rats starved overnight (HS-S); rats fed with a low-fat enteral diet (HS-LF), and rats receiving a high-fat enteral diet (HS-HF). RESULTS: Circulating triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B, reflecting the amount of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins, were elevated in HS-HF rats compared with both HS-S rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05, respectively) and HS-LF rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05). Circulating endotoxin was lower in HS-HF rats (7.2 +/- 10.2 pg/ml) compared with both HS-S rats (29.1 +/- 13.4 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005) and HS-LF rats (29.9 +/- 5.2 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005). In line, bacterial translocation was lower in HS-HF rats (incidence 4/8 rats; median 3 [range 0-144] cfu/g) compared with both HS-S rats (8/8; 212 [60-483] cfu/g; P = 0.006), and HS-LF rats (8/8; 86 [30-209] cfu/g; P = 0.002). CONCLUSION: This study is the first to show that high-fat enteral nutrition, leading to increased plasma triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B levels, significantly decreases endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage.
Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)257-264
JournalAnnals of Surgery
Volume239
Issue number2
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 1 Jan 2004

Cite this

@article{df4ef8d281384430bf45be94903818bb,
title = "Enteral administration of high-fat nutrition before and directly after hemorrhagic shock reduces endotoxemia and bacterial translocation",
abstract = "OBJECTIVE: To determine whether potential enhancement of endotoxin neutralization via high-fat enteral nutrition affects endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage. SUMMARY BACKGROUND DATA: Endotoxin and bacterial translocation due to gut barrier failure are important initiating events in the pathogenesis of sepsis after hemorrhage. Systemic inhibition of endotoxin activity attenuates bacterial translocation and distant organ damage. Triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins constitute a physiological means of binding and neutralizing endotoxin effectively. We hypothesized that enhancement of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins via high-fat enteral nutrition would reduce endotoxemia and prevent bacterial translocation. METHODS: A rat model of nonlethal hemorrhagic shock was used. Hemorrhagic shock (HS) rats were divided into 3 groups: rats starved overnight (HS-S); rats fed with a low-fat enteral diet (HS-LF), and rats receiving a high-fat enteral diet (HS-HF). RESULTS: Circulating triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B, reflecting the amount of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins, were elevated in HS-HF rats compared with both HS-S rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05, respectively) and HS-LF rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05). Circulating endotoxin was lower in HS-HF rats (7.2 +/- 10.2 pg/ml) compared with both HS-S rats (29.1 +/- 13.4 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005) and HS-LF rats (29.9 +/- 5.2 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005). In line, bacterial translocation was lower in HS-HF rats (incidence 4/8 rats; median 3 [range 0-144] cfu/g) compared with both HS-S rats (8/8; 212 [60-483] cfu/g; P = 0.006), and HS-LF rats (8/8; 86 [30-209] cfu/g; P = 0.002). CONCLUSION: This study is the first to show that high-fat enteral nutrition, leading to increased plasma triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B levels, significantly decreases endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage.",
author = "M.D.P. Luyer and J.A. Jacobs and A.C.E. Vreugdenhil and M. Hadfoune and C.H. Dejong and W.A. Buurman and J.W. Greve",
year = "2004",
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doi = "10.1097/01.sla.0000108695.60059.80",
language = "English",
volume = "239",
pages = "257--264",
journal = "Annals of Surgery",
issn = "0003-4932",
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Enteral administration of high-fat nutrition before and directly after hemorrhagic shock reduces endotoxemia and bacterial translocation. / Luyer, M.D.P.; Jacobs, J.A.; Vreugdenhil, A.C.E.; Hadfoune, M.; Dejong, C.H.; Buurman, W.A.; Greve, J.W.

In: Annals of Surgery, Vol. 239, No. 2, 01.01.2004, p. 257-264.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticleAcademicpeer-review

TY - JOUR

T1 - Enteral administration of high-fat nutrition before and directly after hemorrhagic shock reduces endotoxemia and bacterial translocation

AU - Luyer, M.D.P.

AU - Jacobs, J.A.

AU - Vreugdenhil, A.C.E.

AU - Hadfoune, M.

AU - Dejong, C.H.

AU - Buurman, W.A.

AU - Greve, J.W.

PY - 2004/1/1

Y1 - 2004/1/1

N2 - OBJECTIVE: To determine whether potential enhancement of endotoxin neutralization via high-fat enteral nutrition affects endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage. SUMMARY BACKGROUND DATA: Endotoxin and bacterial translocation due to gut barrier failure are important initiating events in the pathogenesis of sepsis after hemorrhage. Systemic inhibition of endotoxin activity attenuates bacterial translocation and distant organ damage. Triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins constitute a physiological means of binding and neutralizing endotoxin effectively. We hypothesized that enhancement of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins via high-fat enteral nutrition would reduce endotoxemia and prevent bacterial translocation. METHODS: A rat model of nonlethal hemorrhagic shock was used. Hemorrhagic shock (HS) rats were divided into 3 groups: rats starved overnight (HS-S); rats fed with a low-fat enteral diet (HS-LF), and rats receiving a high-fat enteral diet (HS-HF). RESULTS: Circulating triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B, reflecting the amount of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins, were elevated in HS-HF rats compared with both HS-S rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05, respectively) and HS-LF rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05). Circulating endotoxin was lower in HS-HF rats (7.2 +/- 10.2 pg/ml) compared with both HS-S rats (29.1 +/- 13.4 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005) and HS-LF rats (29.9 +/- 5.2 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005). In line, bacterial translocation was lower in HS-HF rats (incidence 4/8 rats; median 3 [range 0-144] cfu/g) compared with both HS-S rats (8/8; 212 [60-483] cfu/g; P = 0.006), and HS-LF rats (8/8; 86 [30-209] cfu/g; P = 0.002). CONCLUSION: This study is the first to show that high-fat enteral nutrition, leading to increased plasma triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B levels, significantly decreases endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage.

AB - OBJECTIVE: To determine whether potential enhancement of endotoxin neutralization via high-fat enteral nutrition affects endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage. SUMMARY BACKGROUND DATA: Endotoxin and bacterial translocation due to gut barrier failure are important initiating events in the pathogenesis of sepsis after hemorrhage. Systemic inhibition of endotoxin activity attenuates bacterial translocation and distant organ damage. Triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins constitute a physiological means of binding and neutralizing endotoxin effectively. We hypothesized that enhancement of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins via high-fat enteral nutrition would reduce endotoxemia and prevent bacterial translocation. METHODS: A rat model of nonlethal hemorrhagic shock was used. Hemorrhagic shock (HS) rats were divided into 3 groups: rats starved overnight (HS-S); rats fed with a low-fat enteral diet (HS-LF), and rats receiving a high-fat enteral diet (HS-HF). RESULTS: Circulating triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B, reflecting the amount of triacylglycerol-rich lipoproteins, were elevated in HS-HF rats compared with both HS-S rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05, respectively) and HS-LF rats (P <or= 0.005 and P <or= 0.05). Circulating endotoxin was lower in HS-HF rats (7.2 +/- 10.2 pg/ml) compared with both HS-S rats (29.1 +/- 13.4 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005) and HS-LF rats (29.9 +/- 5.2 pg/ml, P <or= 0.005). In line, bacterial translocation was lower in HS-HF rats (incidence 4/8 rats; median 3 [range 0-144] cfu/g) compared with both HS-S rats (8/8; 212 [60-483] cfu/g; P = 0.006), and HS-LF rats (8/8; 86 [30-209] cfu/g; P = 0.002). CONCLUSION: This study is the first to show that high-fat enteral nutrition, leading to increased plasma triacylglycerol and apolipoprotein B levels, significantly decreases endotoxemia and bacterial translocation after hemorrhage.

U2 - 10.1097/01.sla.0000108695.60059.80

DO - 10.1097/01.sla.0000108695.60059.80

M3 - Article

VL - 239

SP - 257

EP - 264

JO - Annals of Surgery

JF - Annals of Surgery

SN - 0003-4932

IS - 2

ER -