Preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi muscle in cardiomyoplasty: Vascular delay or chronic electrical stimulation

Ahsan T. Ali, Benjamin Y. Chiang, William P. Santamore, Robert D. Dowling, A. David Slater

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

7 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Objectives: In standard single stage cardiomyoplasty (CMP), the latissimus dorsi muscle (LDM) is not preconditioned prior to surgery. We hypothesized that latissimus dorsi preconditioning by vascular delay or by chronic electrical stimulation would result in an improved LV hemodynamic function early (14 days) after CMP. Methods: Mongrel dogs had preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi by a vascular delay procedure followed by CMP 14-18 days later (group I VD). Dogs in group II underwent 4 weeks of chronic stimulation (CS) of the latissimus dorsi (2 V/30 Hz, six bursts/min) followed by CMP. The latissimus dorsi muscle was fully stimulated from 48 h after cardiomyoplasty in both groups (2 V/30 Hz, three bursts/min). Two weeks after myoplasty, injecting 2.0-3.0 x 105 90 μm latex microspheres in the left main coronary artery induced global cardiac dysfunction. Hemodynamic function was then evaluated for latissimus dorsi muscle assisted (S) beats and non- stimulated beats (NS) in each group by measuring peak systolic aortic pressure (AOP), left ventricular pressure (LVP) and end diastolic pressure (LVEDP), and by calculating maximum and minimum dP/dt. Results: Dogs with vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi showed a marked increase for all hemodynamic indices (AOP: 23.9 ± 2.5%, LVP: 23.5 ± 2.2%, max dP/dt: 49.4 ± 3.3%) for LDM assisted (S) beats compared to non-stimulated beats (P < 0.001). Animals with chronic electrical training did not demonstrate a significant increase in any hemodynamic parameter with LDM stimulation. Conclusion: Preconditioning the LDM may play an important role in providing early cardiac assistance in CMP. Preconditioning the LDM with vascular delay resulted in improving performance of the LDM with consistent increases in LV hemodynamics. This was not observed after preconditioning with chronic electrical stimulation. Vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi can significantly improve muscle performance in CMP and could provide hemodynamic assistance early after surgery.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)304-310
Number of pages7
JournalEuropean Journal of Cardio-thoracic Surgery
Volume14
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - Sep 1 1998

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Cardiomyoplasty
Superficial Back Muscles
Electric Stimulation
Blood Vessels
Muscles
Hemodynamics
Ventricular Pressure
Dogs
Arterial Pressure
Blood Pressure
Latex
Microspheres

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Surgery
  • Pulmonary and Respiratory Medicine
  • Cardiology and Cardiovascular Medicine

Cite this

Ali, Ahsan T. ; Chiang, Benjamin Y. ; Santamore, William P. ; Dowling, Robert D. ; Slater, A. David. / Preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi muscle in cardiomyoplasty : Vascular delay or chronic electrical stimulation. In: European Journal of Cardio-thoracic Surgery. 1998 ; Vol. 14, No. 3. pp. 304-310.
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title = "Preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi muscle in cardiomyoplasty: Vascular delay or chronic electrical stimulation",
abstract = "Objectives: In standard single stage cardiomyoplasty (CMP), the latissimus dorsi muscle (LDM) is not preconditioned prior to surgery. We hypothesized that latissimus dorsi preconditioning by vascular delay or by chronic electrical stimulation would result in an improved LV hemodynamic function early (14 days) after CMP. Methods: Mongrel dogs had preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi by a vascular delay procedure followed by CMP 14-18 days later (group I VD). Dogs in group II underwent 4 weeks of chronic stimulation (CS) of the latissimus dorsi (2 V/30 Hz, six bursts/min) followed by CMP. The latissimus dorsi muscle was fully stimulated from 48 h after cardiomyoplasty in both groups (2 V/30 Hz, three bursts/min). Two weeks after myoplasty, injecting 2.0-3.0 x 105 90 μm latex microspheres in the left main coronary artery induced global cardiac dysfunction. Hemodynamic function was then evaluated for latissimus dorsi muscle assisted (S) beats and non- stimulated beats (NS) in each group by measuring peak systolic aortic pressure (AOP), left ventricular pressure (LVP) and end diastolic pressure (LVEDP), and by calculating maximum and minimum dP/dt. Results: Dogs with vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi showed a marked increase for all hemodynamic indices (AOP: 23.9 ± 2.5{\%}, LVP: 23.5 ± 2.2{\%}, max dP/dt: 49.4 ± 3.3{\%}) for LDM assisted (S) beats compared to non-stimulated beats (P < 0.001). Animals with chronic electrical training did not demonstrate a significant increase in any hemodynamic parameter with LDM stimulation. Conclusion: Preconditioning the LDM may play an important role in providing early cardiac assistance in CMP. Preconditioning the LDM with vascular delay resulted in improving performance of the LDM with consistent increases in LV hemodynamics. This was not observed after preconditioning with chronic electrical stimulation. Vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi can significantly improve muscle performance in CMP and could provide hemodynamic assistance early after surgery.",
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Preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi muscle in cardiomyoplasty : Vascular delay or chronic electrical stimulation. / Ali, Ahsan T.; Chiang, Benjamin Y.; Santamore, William P.; Dowling, Robert D.; Slater, A. David.

In: European Journal of Cardio-thoracic Surgery, Vol. 14, No. 3, 01.09.1998, p. 304-310.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

TY - JOUR

T1 - Preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi muscle in cardiomyoplasty

T2 - Vascular delay or chronic electrical stimulation

AU - Ali, Ahsan T.

AU - Chiang, Benjamin Y.

AU - Santamore, William P.

AU - Dowling, Robert D.

AU - Slater, A. David

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N2 - Objectives: In standard single stage cardiomyoplasty (CMP), the latissimus dorsi muscle (LDM) is not preconditioned prior to surgery. We hypothesized that latissimus dorsi preconditioning by vascular delay or by chronic electrical stimulation would result in an improved LV hemodynamic function early (14 days) after CMP. Methods: Mongrel dogs had preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi by a vascular delay procedure followed by CMP 14-18 days later (group I VD). Dogs in group II underwent 4 weeks of chronic stimulation (CS) of the latissimus dorsi (2 V/30 Hz, six bursts/min) followed by CMP. The latissimus dorsi muscle was fully stimulated from 48 h after cardiomyoplasty in both groups (2 V/30 Hz, three bursts/min). Two weeks after myoplasty, injecting 2.0-3.0 x 105 90 μm latex microspheres in the left main coronary artery induced global cardiac dysfunction. Hemodynamic function was then evaluated for latissimus dorsi muscle assisted (S) beats and non- stimulated beats (NS) in each group by measuring peak systolic aortic pressure (AOP), left ventricular pressure (LVP) and end diastolic pressure (LVEDP), and by calculating maximum and minimum dP/dt. Results: Dogs with vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi showed a marked increase for all hemodynamic indices (AOP: 23.9 ± 2.5%, LVP: 23.5 ± 2.2%, max dP/dt: 49.4 ± 3.3%) for LDM assisted (S) beats compared to non-stimulated beats (P < 0.001). Animals with chronic electrical training did not demonstrate a significant increase in any hemodynamic parameter with LDM stimulation. Conclusion: Preconditioning the LDM may play an important role in providing early cardiac assistance in CMP. Preconditioning the LDM with vascular delay resulted in improving performance of the LDM with consistent increases in LV hemodynamics. This was not observed after preconditioning with chronic electrical stimulation. Vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi can significantly improve muscle performance in CMP and could provide hemodynamic assistance early after surgery.

AB - Objectives: In standard single stage cardiomyoplasty (CMP), the latissimus dorsi muscle (LDM) is not preconditioned prior to surgery. We hypothesized that latissimus dorsi preconditioning by vascular delay or by chronic electrical stimulation would result in an improved LV hemodynamic function early (14 days) after CMP. Methods: Mongrel dogs had preconditioning of the latissimus dorsi by a vascular delay procedure followed by CMP 14-18 days later (group I VD). Dogs in group II underwent 4 weeks of chronic stimulation (CS) of the latissimus dorsi (2 V/30 Hz, six bursts/min) followed by CMP. The latissimus dorsi muscle was fully stimulated from 48 h after cardiomyoplasty in both groups (2 V/30 Hz, three bursts/min). Two weeks after myoplasty, injecting 2.0-3.0 x 105 90 μm latex microspheres in the left main coronary artery induced global cardiac dysfunction. Hemodynamic function was then evaluated for latissimus dorsi muscle assisted (S) beats and non- stimulated beats (NS) in each group by measuring peak systolic aortic pressure (AOP), left ventricular pressure (LVP) and end diastolic pressure (LVEDP), and by calculating maximum and minimum dP/dt. Results: Dogs with vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi showed a marked increase for all hemodynamic indices (AOP: 23.9 ± 2.5%, LVP: 23.5 ± 2.2%, max dP/dt: 49.4 ± 3.3%) for LDM assisted (S) beats compared to non-stimulated beats (P < 0.001). Animals with chronic electrical training did not demonstrate a significant increase in any hemodynamic parameter with LDM stimulation. Conclusion: Preconditioning the LDM may play an important role in providing early cardiac assistance in CMP. Preconditioning the LDM with vascular delay resulted in improving performance of the LDM with consistent increases in LV hemodynamics. This was not observed after preconditioning with chronic electrical stimulation. Vascular delay of the latissimus dorsi can significantly improve muscle performance in CMP and could provide hemodynamic assistance early after surgery.

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