Shen yang North Hospital

Chaoyang, China

Shen yang North Hospital

Chaoyang, China
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Shi G.-B.,Shen yang North Hospital | Wang B.,Shen yang North Hospital | Wu Q.,Shen yang North Hospital | Wang T.-C.,Shen yang North Hospital | And 7 more authors.
Pakistan Journal of Pharmaceutical Sciences | Year: 2014

In folklore medicine, Acorus calamus has been used as a wound-healing agent for thousands of years; however, there have been few scientific reports on this activity so far. Now, we explored deeply the wound-healing effect of aqueous extracts from the fresh roots and rhizomes of A. calamus in vivo, as well as anti-inflammatory activity in vitro, so as to provide scientific evidence for the traditional application. The wound-healing effect was determined by the image analysis techniques and the histological analysis in the excisional wounding test, and the anti-inflammatory activity was evaluated by the real-time RT-PCR techniques in the lipopolysaccharide-induced RAW 264.7 cells test. Aqueous extracts, administered topically at the dose range from twice to thrice in a day, could enhance significantly the rate of skin wound-healing. Moreover, the extracts could effectively inhibit the mRNA expressions of inflammatory mediators induced by lipopolysaccharide in RAW 264.7 cells. These results showed significantly the wound-healing activity of aqueous extracts in the animal model of excise wound healing, and anti-inflammatory activity in vitro.


Chen Y.-F.,Shen yang North Hospital | Zhang J.-Y.,Shen yang North Hospital | Zhao M.-H.,Shen yang North Hospital | Yan M.,Shen yang North Hospital | And 4 more authors.
Pharmacology Biochemistry and Behavior | Year: 2012

Deacetyl Asperulosidic Acid Methyl Ester (DAAME) from Ji shi teng was evaluated on analgesic activity in mice using chemical and thermal models of nociception. Given intraperitoneally, DAAME, at doses of 40 and 80 mg/kg, produced significant inhibitions on chemical nociception induced by intraperitoneal acetic acid, subplantar formalin/capsaicin injections and on thermal nociception in the tail-flick test and in the hot plate test. In the open-field test and the rotarod test, DAAME couldn't impair the motor performance, indicating that the observed antinociception was unlikely due to motor abnormality. In a measurement of core body temperature, DAAME (80 mg/kg) did not affect temperature within 80 min. Moreover, DAAME-induced antinociception in the capsaicin test and the hot plate test was significantly antagonized by glibenclamide. The results suggested that DAAME-produced antinociception was possibly involved in the ATP sensitive K + channels in the capsaicin test and the hot plate test, which merited exploring further. © 2012 Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.


Shi G.-B.,Shen yang North Hospital | Zhao M.-H.,Shen yang North Hospital | Zhao Q.-C.,Shen yang North Hospital | Huang Y.,Shen yang Jin qiu Hospital | Chen Y.-F.,Shen yang North Hospital
Phytomedicine | Year: 2011

The petroleum ether fraction (PEF) from the EtOH extract of flowers and buds of Chrysanthemum indicum was evaluated on antinociception in mice using chemical and thermal models of nociception. PEF administered orally at doses of 188 and 376 mg/kg produced significant inhibitions on chemical nociception induced by intraperitoneal acetic acid, subplantar formalin or capsaicin injections and on thermal nociception in the tail-flick test and the hot plate test. In the pentobarbital sodium-induced sleep time test and the open-field test, PEF neither enhanced the pentobarbital sodium-induced sleep time nor impaired the motor performance, indicating that the observed antinociception was unrelated to sedation or motor abnormality. In a measurement of core body temperature, PEF did not affect temperature within 80 min. Moreover, PEF-induced antinociception in the capsaicin test was insensitive to naloxone, yohimbine or methylene blue, but was significantly antagonized by atropine and glibenclamide. These results suggested that PEF-produced antinociception might be involvement in the ATP sensitive K+ channels and the mAChRs-ATP sensitive K+ channels pathway. In additional, the antinociception of PEF might attribute to the synergic effects of these two compounds, 2-[[2-[2-[(2-ethylcyclopropyl) methyl] cyclop Cyclopropaneoctanoic and n-hexadecanoic acid, or the property of a single compound, which merited exploring further. © 2010 Elsevier GmbH.


PubMed | Shen yang North Hospital
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Die Pharmazie | Year: 2011

The aqueous fraction (AF) of an ethanolic extract from Chrysanthemum indicum was evaluated for analgesic activity in mice using chemical and thermal models of nociception. Given orally, AF at doses of 300 and 600 mg/kg produced significant inhibitions on chemical nociception induced by intraperitoneal acetic acid, subplantar formalin/capsaicin injections and on thermal nociception in the tail-flick test and in the hot plate test. In the pentobarbital sodium-induced sleeping time test and the open-field test, AF neither significantly enhanced the pentobarbital sodium-induced sleeping time nor impaired the motor performance, indicating that the observed analgesic activity was unlikely due to sedation or motor abnormality. In a measurement of core body temperature, AF did not affect temperature within 80 min. Moreover, the effective dose (600 mg/kg) also showed no toxicity within 7 days. These results suggested further that AF produced analgesic activity possibly related to the flavonoid glycosides and phenolic glycosides in this fraction.


PubMed | Shen yang North Hospital
Type: Journal Article | Journal: Pakistan journal of pharmaceutical sciences | Year: 2013

In folklore medicine, Acorus calamus has been used as a wound-healing agent for thousands of years; however, there have been few scientific reports on this activity so far. Now, we explored deeply the wound-healing effect of aqueous extracts from the fresh roots and rhizomes of A. calamus in vivo, as well as anti-inflammatory activity in vitro, so as to provide scientific evidence for the traditional application. The wound-healing effect was determined by the image analysis techniques and the histological analysis in the excisional wounding test, and the anti-inflammatory activity was evaluated by the real-time RT-PCR techniques in the lipopolysaccharide-induced RAW 264.7 cells test. Aqueous extracts, administered topically at the dose range from twice to thrice in a day, could enhance significantly the rate of skin wound-healing. Moreover, the extracts could effectively inhibit the mRNA expressions of inflammatory mediators induced by lipopolysaccharide in RAW 264.7 cells. These results showed significantly the wound-healing activity of aqueous extracts in the animal model of excise wound healing, and anti-inflammatory activity in vitro.

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