Chronic but not acute treatment with caffeine attenuates traumatic brain injury in the mouse cortical impact model

@article{Li2008ChronicBN,
  title={Chronic but not acute treatment with caffeine attenuates traumatic brain injury in the mouse cortical impact model},
  author={W. Li and Shuang-Shuang Dai and Jianhong An and P. Li and X. Chen and Ren-ping Xiong and P. Liu and H. Wang and Y. Zhao and M. Zhu and X. Liu and Pei-Fang Zhu and J.-F. Chen and Y. Zhou},
  journal={Neuroscience},
  year={2008},
  volume={151},
  pages={1198-1207}
}
  • W. Li, S. Dai, Y. Zhou
  • Published 19 February 2008
  • Biology, Medicine, Psychology
  • Neuroscience
Influence of chronic caffeine on MDMA-induced behavioral and neuroinflammatory response in mice
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Chronic caffeine consumption at low doses exerts anti-inflammatory effects and prevents MDMA-induced neuroinflammation.
Caffeine prevents acute mortality after TBI in rats without increased morbidity
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TLDR
The results provide support for the beneficial effects of small molecule A 3 AR agonists to mitigate secondary tissue injury and cognitive impairment following TBI.
Effects of Preinjury and Postinjury Exposure to Caffeine in a Rat Model of Traumatic Brain Injury.
TLDR
Preexposure of the injured brain to caffeine does not have a major impact on acute and delayed outcome parameters; more importantly, a single acute dose of caffeine after the injury can prevent lethal apnea regardless of chronic caffeine preexposure.
Chronic caffeine exposure attenuates blast-induced memory deficit in mice.
The Many Roles of Adenosine in Traumatic Brain Injury
TLDR
This work reports increases in brain interstitial adenosine levels in patients with severe TBI during episodes of ischemia, and suggests that the newly discovered 2,3-cyclic AMP pathway represents an important component of the adenosines response to TBI.
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Increases in Cerebrospinal Fluid Caffeine Concentration are Associated with Favorable Outcome after Severe Traumatic Brain injury in Humans
  • Kathleen T Sachse, E. Jackson, P. Kochanek
  • Medicine, Biology
    Journal of cerebral blood flow and metabolism : official journal of the International Society of Cerebral Blood Flow and Metabolism
  • 2008
TLDR
Caffeine and its metabolites are commonly detected in CSF in patients with severe TBI and in an exploratory assessment are associated with favorable outcome, and it is speculated that caffeine may be neuroprotective by long-term upregulation of adenosine A1 receptors or acute inhibition of A2a receptors.
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Neuroprotection by Caffeine and A2A Adenosine Receptor Inactivation in a Model of Parkinson's Disease
TLDR
A potential neural basis for the inverse association of caffeine with the development of PD is established and the potential of A(2A) antagonists as a novel treatment for this neurodegenerative disease is enhanced.
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