2010 SCA-IARS Starter Grant

Timo Brandenburger, MD

University Hospital Düseldorf
Düsseldorf, Germany

Dr. Brandenburger’s Research

Effects of microRNA-1 knockdown on IGF-1 and cMet expression and impact on hypoxia-induced cell death in rat myoblast cells H9c2

Related Publications

Effects of remote ischemic preconditioning and myocardial ischemia on microRNA-1 expression in the rat heart in vivo.
Brandenburger T, Grievink H, Heinen N, Barthel F, Huhn R, Stachuletz F, Kohns M, Pannen B, Bauer I.

Remote ischemic preconditioning (RIPC) is an easily applicable method for protecting the heart against a subsequent ischemia and reperfusion (I/R) injury. However, the exact molecular mechanisms underlying RIPC are unknown…

Cardiovascular stability and unchanged muscle sympathetic activity during xenon anaesthesia: role of norepinephrine uptake inhibition.
Neukirchen M, Hipp J, Schaefer MS, Brandenburger T, Bauer I, Winterhalter M, Kienbaum P, Werdehausen R.

Intraoperative hypotension is associated with increased risk of perioperative complications. The N-methyl-d-aspartate (NMDA) receptor (NMDA-R) antagonist xenon (Xe) induces general anaesthesia without impairment of cardiac output and vascular resistance. Mechanisms involved in cardiovascular stability have not been identified.

Read Dr. Brandenburger’s recent publications and articles.

Encourage, stimulate, and fund ongoing anesthesia-related research projects that will enhance and advance the specialty, and to disseminate current, state-of-the-art, basic and clinical research data in all areas of clinical anesthesia, including perioperative medicine, critical care, and pain management. The IARS is focused solely on the advancement and support of education and scientific research related to anesthesiology.

A&A
OpenAnesthesia
A&A Case Reports
SmartTots

IMRA Awards

This award is intended to support investigations that will further the understanding of clinical practice in anesthesiology and related sciences. Up to four research projects are selected annually, with a maximum award of $175,000 each, payable over two years.

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