No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain

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Standard

No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain. / Ashina, M.; Jørgensen, M.; Stallknecht, Bente; Mork, H.; Bendtsen, L.; Pedersen, J.F.; Olesen, J.; Jensen, R.B.

I: European Journal of Pain, Bind 9, Nr. 3, 2005, s. 337-343.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Ashina, M, Jørgensen, M, Stallknecht, B, Mork, H, Bendtsen, L, Pedersen, JF, Olesen, J & Jensen, RB 2005, 'No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain', European Journal of Pain, bind 9, nr. 3, s. 337-343. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejpain.2004.09.004

APA

Ashina, M., Jørgensen, M., Stallknecht, B., Mork, H., Bendtsen, L., Pedersen, J. F., ... Jensen, R. B. (2005). No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain. European Journal of Pain, 9(3), 337-343. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejpain.2004.09.004

Vancouver

Ashina M, Jørgensen M, Stallknecht B, Mork H, Bendtsen L, Pedersen JF o.a. No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain. European Journal of Pain. 2005;9(3):337-343. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.ejpain.2004.09.004

Author

Ashina, M. ; Jørgensen, M. ; Stallknecht, Bente ; Mork, H. ; Bendtsen, L. ; Pedersen, J.F. ; Olesen, J. ; Jensen, R.B. / No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain. I: European Journal of Pain. 2005 ; Bind 9, Nr. 3. s. 337-343.

Bibtex

@article{0afe317074c211dbbee902004c4f4f50,
title = "No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain",
abstract = "Glutamate may be released from muscle nociceptors and thereby contribute to mechanisms underlying acute and chronic muscle pain. In vivo concentration of glutamate during muscle pain has not previously been studied in either animals or humans. In the present study, we aimed to study the in vivo concentration of glutamate before, during and after acute pain of trapezius muscle in humans using the microdialysis technique. In addition, we examined the nutritive skeletal muscle blood flow and the interstitial concentrations of lactate, glucose, glycerol, pyruvate and urea. Experimental pain and tenderness were induced by intramuscular infusion of a chemical mixture consisting of bradykinin, prostaglandin E(2), histamine and serotonin. One EMG-needle and one microdialysis catheter were inserted into non-dominant and dominant trapezius muscles on a standard anatomical point in 19 healthy subjects. Dialysates were collected at rest, during infusion and 60 and 120 min after stop of infusion. Local tenderness was recorded at baseline and at the end of experiment. Local pain was recorded during infusion. The infusion of chemical mixture was more painful than infusion of placebo (p < 0.05) and resulted in significantly higher local tenderness score than placebo (p = 0.007). There was no difference in change in interstitial concentrations of glutamate, lactate, glucose, glycerol, pyruvate and urea from baseline to infusion and post-infusion periods between chemical mixture and placebo (p > 0.05). Muscle blood flow increased significantly over time in response to infusion of chemical mixture and placebo (p = 0.001). However, we found no difference in changes in muscle blood flow between chemical mixture and placebo (p > 0.05). In conclusion, the present study demonstrates no signs of increased release of glutamate from myofascial nociceptors during and after acute experimentally induced muscle pain and tenderness.",
author = "M. Ashina and M. J{\o}rgensen and Bente Stallknecht and H. Mork and L. Bendtsen and J.F. Pedersen and J. Olesen and R.B Jensen",
note = "Keywords: Acute Disease; Adult; Electromyography; Extracellular Fluid; Female; Glutamic Acid; Humans; Male; Microdialysis; Middle Aged; Models, Neurological; Muscle, Skeletal; Pain; Regional Blood Flow",
year = "2005",
doi = "10.1016/j.ejpain.2004.09.004",
language = "English",
volume = "9",
pages = "337--343",
journal = "European Journal of Pain",
issn = "1090-3801",
publisher = "JohnWiley & Sons Ltd",
number = "3",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - No release of interstitial glutamate in experimental human model of muscle pain

AU - Ashina, M.

AU - Jørgensen, M.

AU - Stallknecht, Bente

AU - Mork, H.

AU - Bendtsen, L.

AU - Pedersen, J.F.

AU - Olesen, J.

AU - Jensen, R.B

N1 - Keywords: Acute Disease; Adult; Electromyography; Extracellular Fluid; Female; Glutamic Acid; Humans; Male; Microdialysis; Middle Aged; Models, Neurological; Muscle, Skeletal; Pain; Regional Blood Flow

PY - 2005

Y1 - 2005

N2 - Glutamate may be released from muscle nociceptors and thereby contribute to mechanisms underlying acute and chronic muscle pain. In vivo concentration of glutamate during muscle pain has not previously been studied in either animals or humans. In the present study, we aimed to study the in vivo concentration of glutamate before, during and after acute pain of trapezius muscle in humans using the microdialysis technique. In addition, we examined the nutritive skeletal muscle blood flow and the interstitial concentrations of lactate, glucose, glycerol, pyruvate and urea. Experimental pain and tenderness were induced by intramuscular infusion of a chemical mixture consisting of bradykinin, prostaglandin E(2), histamine and serotonin. One EMG-needle and one microdialysis catheter were inserted into non-dominant and dominant trapezius muscles on a standard anatomical point in 19 healthy subjects. Dialysates were collected at rest, during infusion and 60 and 120 min after stop of infusion. Local tenderness was recorded at baseline and at the end of experiment. Local pain was recorded during infusion. The infusion of chemical mixture was more painful than infusion of placebo (p < 0.05) and resulted in significantly higher local tenderness score than placebo (p = 0.007). There was no difference in change in interstitial concentrations of glutamate, lactate, glucose, glycerol, pyruvate and urea from baseline to infusion and post-infusion periods between chemical mixture and placebo (p > 0.05). Muscle blood flow increased significantly over time in response to infusion of chemical mixture and placebo (p = 0.001). However, we found no difference in changes in muscle blood flow between chemical mixture and placebo (p > 0.05). In conclusion, the present study demonstrates no signs of increased release of glutamate from myofascial nociceptors during and after acute experimentally induced muscle pain and tenderness.

AB - Glutamate may be released from muscle nociceptors and thereby contribute to mechanisms underlying acute and chronic muscle pain. In vivo concentration of glutamate during muscle pain has not previously been studied in either animals or humans. In the present study, we aimed to study the in vivo concentration of glutamate before, during and after acute pain of trapezius muscle in humans using the microdialysis technique. In addition, we examined the nutritive skeletal muscle blood flow and the interstitial concentrations of lactate, glucose, glycerol, pyruvate and urea. Experimental pain and tenderness were induced by intramuscular infusion of a chemical mixture consisting of bradykinin, prostaglandin E(2), histamine and serotonin. One EMG-needle and one microdialysis catheter were inserted into non-dominant and dominant trapezius muscles on a standard anatomical point in 19 healthy subjects. Dialysates were collected at rest, during infusion and 60 and 120 min after stop of infusion. Local tenderness was recorded at baseline and at the end of experiment. Local pain was recorded during infusion. The infusion of chemical mixture was more painful than infusion of placebo (p < 0.05) and resulted in significantly higher local tenderness score than placebo (p = 0.007). There was no difference in change in interstitial concentrations of glutamate, lactate, glucose, glycerol, pyruvate and urea from baseline to infusion and post-infusion periods between chemical mixture and placebo (p > 0.05). Muscle blood flow increased significantly over time in response to infusion of chemical mixture and placebo (p = 0.001). However, we found no difference in changes in muscle blood flow between chemical mixture and placebo (p > 0.05). In conclusion, the present study demonstrates no signs of increased release of glutamate from myofascial nociceptors during and after acute experimentally induced muscle pain and tenderness.

U2 - 10.1016/j.ejpain.2004.09.004

DO - 10.1016/j.ejpain.2004.09.004

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 15862483

VL - 9

SP - 337

EP - 343

JO - European Journal of Pain

JF - European Journal of Pain

SN - 1090-3801

IS - 3

ER -

ID: 68531