Maratovich I. Y, Narimanovna K. N, Vladimirovna I. I, Kapenovich I. M. Protective Action of Sodium Tetraborate on Chrom-Induced Hepato- and Genotoxicity in Rats. Biomed Pharmacol J 2017;10(3).
Manuscript received on : 1-st-Augu
Manuscript accepted on :be-em-Sept
Published online on: --
How to Cite    |   Publication History
Views Views: (Visited 17 times, 1 visits today)    PDF Downloads: 27
Protective Action of Sodium Tetraborate on Chrom-Induced Hepato- and Genotoxicity in Rats

Iztleuov Yerbolat Maratovich1, Kubenova Nurgul Narimanovna2, Ismailova Irina Vladimirovna3 and Iztleuov Marat Kapenovich4

1Department of Radiation diagnostics, Faculty of Medicine, West–Kazakhstan Marat Ospanov State Medical University, Aktobe, Kazakhstan.

2Department of Stomatology, Faculty of Medicine, West–Kazakhstan Marat Ospanov State Medical University, Aktobe, Kazakhstan.

3Department of General medical practice, Faculty of Medicine, West–Kazakhstan Marat Ospanov State Medical University, Aktobe, Kazakhstan.

4Department of Natural sciences, Faculty of Medicine, West–Kazakhstan Marat Ospanov State Medical University, Aktobe, Kazakhstan.

Corresponding Author E-mail: ermar80@mail.ru

DOI : http://dx.doi.org/10.13005/bpj/1226

Abstract:

The protective effect of sodium tetraborate on chromium-induced hepato- and genotoxicity was investigated. The experiment was performed on Wistar rats divided into 4 groups: I - control, II - during 5 days received sodium tetraborate (4.0 mg/kg/day) orally, III - once intraperitoneally dichromate potassium (0.33 LD50), IV - preliminarily during five days sodium tetraborate orally and the last administration was combined with a single intraperitoneal injection of potassium dichromate (0.33 LD50). The introduction of potassium dichromate increases the activity of liver marker enzymes in the blood serum, the number of polychromatophilic erythrocytes (PCE) with micronuclei (MN) in the bone marrow, the malonic dialdehyde in the liver tissues, and decreases the catalase activity and glutathione content in the hepatic tissue. In the group receiving sodium tetraborate there is a tendency to decrease in the blood serum the activity of marker liver enzymes, the number of micronuclei in PCE, inhibition of lipid peroxidation (LP) and activation of the antioxidant status in the liver. In the fourth group, the preventive use of sodium tetraborate inhibited the development of cytolysis, cholestasis, LP and had a hepatoprotective, antimutagenic effect.

Keywords:

Bichromate Potassium; Sodium Tetraborate; Cytogenetic Disorders, Lipid Peroxidation; Antioxidant System; Hepatoprotective Action

Download this article as: 
Copy the following to cite this article:

Maratovich I. Y, Narimanovna K. N, Vladimirovna I. I, Kapenovich I. M. Protective Action of Sodium Tetraborate on Chrom-Induced Hepato- and Genotoxicity in Rats. Biomed Pharmacol J 2017;10(3).

Copy the following to cite this URL:

Maratovich I. Y, Narimanovna K. N, Vladimirovna I. I, Kapenovich I. M. Protective Action of Sodium Tetraborate on Chrom-Induced Hepato- and Genotoxicity in Rats. Biomed Pharmacol J 2017;10(3). Available from: http://biomedpharmajournal.org/?p=16817

Introduction

Chromium (Cr) is an essential microelement and daily comes to the human body with food in the amount of 50-200 μg/day. The valence of chromium (Cr+3 or Cr+6) affects the degree of absorption. Cr+6 are adsorbed through the lungs and the gastrointestinal tract more easily and intensively than Cr+3. The degree of oxidation and solubility of chromium compounds determines their toxicity. Potassium dichromate (K2Cr2O7) (hexavalent form) is widely used in metalworking, leather, textile, chemical, paint and varnish, ceramic, match and pyrotechnic industries1,2. The effect of Cr+6 on the body has a number of negative consequences, including neurotoxicity, hepatotoxicity, nephrotoxicity, genotoxicity, carcinogenicity and immunotoxicity3,4,5,6. Getting inside the cell Cr+6 is restored to Cr+3 occur, generating active forms of oxygen that cause the oxidation of macromolecules such as DNA and lipids7,8,9,10,11,12 and induce tissue damage such as liver, pancreas, cerebellum and kidney13,14,15. People are professionally, ecologically or internally16 exposed to high concentrations of Cr+6. The main role in the realization of the damaging effect of oxidative stress is played by the hydroxyl radical, which damages the macromolecules, forms protein crosslinks, facilitates the aggregation and denaturation of proteins, causes the formation of secondary radicals as a result of interaction with low-molecular compounds12,17.  Boron is a conditionally essential element18. In nature it occurs in the form of borates. Boron compounds are used to saturate the surfaces of steel products, in the construction of nuclear reactors, rockets, in the glass and chemical industries, in agriculture, medical institutions, in many cosmetics and personal care products. In medicine, boron compounds (boric acid, borax) have long been used. Boron is rapidly absorbed from the gastrointestinal tract into the bloodstream and in physiological quantities affects a wide range of metabolic processes19,20,21, which is probably due to the antioxidant effects of boron compounds22. Boron compounds possess anti-inflammatory, hypolipidemic and antitumor actions23, are non-genotoxic24. However, the facts of gonadotropic and embryotropic action of boron are noted25,26,27. Boron preparations have a therapeutic effect in osteoporosis, arthritis and bone fluorosis. Boron is prescribed at the initial stages of epilepsy development. Particularly boron compounds compose scientific interest because of an ambiguous and relatively unknown action (mechanism), a role in the treatment of various pathologies. Compounds of boron (boric acid, borax), according to a number of scientists28,29,30, have protective effects by modulating the indices of oxidative stress in aluminum-induced hepatotoxicity, titanium, aluminum induced genotoxicity and thioacetamide-induced liver failure. As for as we know, the protective effects of boron compounds in chromium-induced damage of organs and systems, in particular hepatotoxicity, cytogenetic disorders (genotoxicity) have not been studied.

Materials and Methods

The work was performed on 24 male rats “Wistar” weighing 170-220 g. The animals were kept in standard conditions in the vivarium of the Central Research Laboratory of the West–Kazakhstan Marat Ospanov State Medical University (Aktobe, Republic of Kazakhstan). The experiments were carried out in accordance with the European Convention on the Protection of Vertebrate Animals used in the experiment31. The program of the experiment was discussed and approved by the regional ethics commission of the university. Animals 10 days after acclimatization were randomly divided into 4 groups (six rats each):

Control group

Intact animals.

Experimental group 1

Animals with drinking water received sodium tetraborate (Na2B4O7 “Farmak” Ltd., Ukraine, Kiev, Frunze Street 63) at a rate of 4.0 mg/kg body weight during 5 days.

Experimental group 2

Animals were given a single intraperitoneal injection of potassium dichromate (K2Сr2O7 “Chemistry and Technology” Ltd., Kazakhstan, Almaty,  L.Chaikin street 14) at a rate of 0.33 LD50.

Experimental group 3

Animals on day 5 of sodium tetraborate at a rate of 4.0 mg/kg of body weight were injected with a single intraperitoneal injection of potassium dichromate at a rate of 9.24 mg/kg bw. (0.33 LD50). The choice of doses, the methods of administration and the duration of the experiment are justified by the earlier study32 and according to the literature28,33. Euthanasia of animals in all groups was carried out simultaneously 24 hours after the administration of the studied substances by the method of cervical instantaneous decapitation under light ether anesthesia in order to avoid stress. The blood was collected in EDTA test tubes (Vacutainer tubes from BD Franklin Lakes NJ USA) and centrifuged at 3000 g for 10 minutes. Collected serum samples were stored at -20°C until analysis. The liver was washed from the blood, repeatedly perfusing it with a chilled saline solution using a 10 ml thick needle and syringe. The washed liver was placed on an ice-standing Petri dish and ground with scissors, the homogenate was prepared using 0.1 M potassium phosphate buffer pH 7.4 and centrifuged. All procedures were performed in a cold room at 0-4°C. The hindlimbs of the animals, together with part of the pelvic bones, were separated from the body. The distal part of the femur was selected, leaving the marrow canal closed. Through the proximal part of the bone marrow canal, the contents of the canal were taken with a syringe and mixed with 0.2 ml of serum of the IV (Rh) group, centrifuged (1000 g, 5 min). The supernatant was removed, the pellet was resuspended, and the suspension was used to prepare cytogenetic preparations34. Mutagenic and antimutagenic activity was assessed using the method of micronuclei (MN) counting in polychromatophilic erythrocytes (PCE) of bone marrow of rats in vivo, according to the generally accepted method35. A smear from the suspension prepared for cytogenetic preparations is stained using Papenheim’s method using a May-Grunwald fixation, Giemsa paint34. The resulting preparations (two from each animal) are encrypted and subjected to microscopic cytogenetic analysis: 3000 PCE are analyzed from each animal. The positive result obtained is an increase in the number of PCE with micronuclei indicating that the test substance induces chromosomal damage and/or disturbances in the mitotic apparatus of cells in experimental animals36. The antimutagenic effect (AME) was calculated by the formula: AME=(M1-M2)/M1*100, where M1 is the number of cells with micronuclei under the action of a mutagen – K2Cr2O7; M2 – the number of cells with MN under the action of Na2B4O7+K2Cr2O7.

Biochemical Examination

The activity of liver marker enzymes: alanine aminotransferase (ALT), aspartate aminotransferase (AST), alkaline phosphatase (ALP), gamma-glutamyltranspentidase (GGT) and content of total bilirubin (TB) on the biochemical analyzer “Architect” C 4000 was determined using a standard set of reagents in serum (Abbott, USA).

Peroxide oxidation of lipids and antioxidant status. The content of malonic dialdehyde (MDA) in liver tissues was determined spectrophotometrically by the method of Draper, Hadley37. Essence of method a high temperature in an acidic medium, the MDA reacts with 2-thiobarbituric acid to form a colored complex with an absorption maximum at 532 nm. The molar extinction coefficient is 1.56*10-5 cm *M-1. The MDA level was expressed in nmol/g tissue.

Catalase activity (CAT) was measured according to the method38. The reaction is started by adding 2.0 ml of hydrogen peroxide to 10 μl of the supernatant and after 10 minutes it is stopped by adding 1.0 ml of 4% ammonium molybdate. The sample absorption is measured at 410 nm. The activity of CAT is expressed in moles of H2O2 min/g of tissue.

The level of glutathione (GSH) was determined by the Ellman method39 in the modification of Jollow et al.40 based on the formation of yellow staining, when DTNB (5,5-dithiobis 2-nitrobenzoic acid) is added to a sample containing SH groups. The homogenate in an amount of 0.05 ml is added to 3.0 ml of 4% sulfosalicylic acid. The mixture is centrifuged at 1600 g for 15 minutes. To 0.05 ml (50 μl) of the supernatant is added Ellmana reagent. After 10 minutes the optical density of the samples is measured at 412 nm. The amount was expressed as μmol/g tissue.

Statistics

Statistical processing of data was carried out using the software package “STATISTICA 10.0” by StatSoft, Inc. USA. Verification of the null hypothesis the absence of no difference between the observed distribution was performed using the Shapiro-Wilk’s W-test. Estimation of differences between the samples was carried out: with a normal distribution of paired variables using the Student’s t-test and ANOVA in the case of multiple independent variables.

The arithmetic mean values of the quantitative indicators represented in the text in the form M±m were calculated, where M – is the arithmetic average, m – is the mean error. In all statistical analysis procedures, significance level was taken to be p≤0,05.

Results

The data obtained during the experiments indicate that liver damage K2Сr2O7 is accompanied by the development of the syndrome of cytolysis and cholestasis (Table 1).

Table 1: Effect of sodium tatraborate on biochemical indices in the serum of rats with chromium-induced liver damage

Indicators Groups of animals
Control Na2B4O7 K2Сr2O7 K2Сr2O7 + Na2B4O7
AST, U/L 142±9.27 130±7.2 401±10.7* 252±14*+
ALT, U/L 50.2±2.5 47±1.7 207±10.5* 126±5,2*+
ALP, U/L 430±21 400±25 793±52* 585±43*+
GGT, U/L 1.06±0.045 0.9±0.057 2.03±0.09* 1.32±0.007*+
Bilirubin, μmol/l 6.3±0.36 6.0±0.3 14.4±0.7* 9.8±0.63*+

Units:  *– p<0,05 in comparison with the control data; + – p<0,05 in comparison with the data of K2Cr2O7

Under the influence of K2Сr2O7, the activity of membrane-bound enzymes in the blood serum increases: AST increases by 182.4%, ALT – by 312.3%, ALP-by 84.4%, GGT-by 91.5%, total bilirubin increases in 2.3 times compared to the data of intact rats. Oral administration of Na2B4O7 during 5 days does not cause significant changes in the studied parameters. Whereas, preventive use of sodium teraborate with drinking water for 5 days before intraperitoneal administration of K2Сr2O7 leads to a decrease in hepatotoxicity. The activity of AST decreases by 37%, ALT by 39%, ALP by 26%, GGT by 35%, content of TB by 32% compared to the data of the group receiving K2Сr2O7.

Analysis of antioxidant status in rats of experimental groups (Table 2) shows that oral administration of Na2B4O7 for five days is accompanied by a significant decrease in the liver of the MDA level by 20.5% against a background of a significant increase in CAT activity. The amount of GSH is increased unreliably (r>0,05). With chromium-induced damage, the MDA content increases 2.6 times, the catalase activity in the liver decreases by 36.3%, the GSH content by 30% compared to the control data. Preventive use of Na2B4O7 before chromic intoxication leads to activation of the antioxidant status: the amount of MDA is reduced by 35.8%, the activity of CAT is increased by 36%, and the amount of GSH is increased by 26.7% compared to the data of the group receiving K2Сr2O7.

Table 2: Effect of Na2B4O7 on the content of malonic dialdehyde and the state of the antioxidant system of rats with chromium-induced liver damage

Indicators Groups of animals
Control Na2B4O7 K2Сr2O7 Na2B4O7+ K2Сr2O7
MDA nmol/g 278±16 220±13* 724±37* 464±22*+
CAT mol/g/min 1370±52 1562±54* 873±52* 1187±52*+
GSH mcmol/g 4.5±0.25 5.2±0.33* 3.15±0.21* 3.99±0.3+

Units:  * – p<0,05 in comparison with the control data; + – p<0,05 in comparison with the data of K2Cr2O7

The study of the effect of Na2B4O7 on chromotopic genotoxicity (Table 3) shows that, oral administration of Na2B4O7 for 5 days is accompanied by an inaccurate decrease in the amount of PCE with micronuclei in the bone marrow to 2.0±0.17‰, р≥0.05.

Table 3: The protective effect of Na2B4O7 on chromium-induced cytogenetic disorders of bone marrow cells

Groups Indicators
Number of cells analyzed Number of cells with micronuclei, ‰ AME, %
Control 3000 2.34±0.21
I 3000 2.0±0.17
II 3000 10.33±0.7*
III 3000 5.13±0.52*+ 50.34

Units:  * – p<0,05 in comparison with the control data; + – p<0,05 in comparison with the data of K2Cr2O7

Single parenteral administration of K2Сr2O7 at the rate of 0.33LD50 is accompanied by the induction of cytogenetic disorders in the cells of the bone marrow, which is manifested by an increase in the frequency of MN in the PCE of the bone marrow by 4.4 times in comparison with the control data. With the preventive use of Na2B4O7 before the introduction of K2Сr2O7, the amount of PCE with micronuclei significantly decreases and corresponds to 5.13±0.52‰.

This statistically statistically significantly differed from the mutagenic effect of K2Сr2O7 (р<0,001), and the reduction of the latter was 50.34%.

Discussion

Chromium causes a wide range of toxicological effects and biochemical dysfunctions that involve serious health risks1,5,12,16. The results of our experiment on increasing the activity of membrane-binding enzymes (AST, ALT, ALP, GGT) in blood serum and increasing the concentration of total bilirubin testify to liver damage with the development of cytolysis and cholestasis syndrome in animals exposed to potassium dichromate intraperitoneally. A preventive use with drinking water sodium tetraborate reduces the hepatotoxic effects of potassium dichromate, inhibits the leakage of marker enzymes (AST, ALT, ALP, GGT) of the liver, and thereby limits chromium-induced liver damage (hepatoprotective effect).

In this research a significant increase in the level of MDA in the liver against the background of a decrease in hepatic GSH and catalase activity in animals with chromium-induced damage in comparison with the control data indicate the development of oxidative stress, LPO and damage to cellular structures10,12,14. Preventive administration of sodium tetraborate led to a significant (p≤0.05) decrease in the amount of MDA in the liver and an increase (p≤0,05) in the concentration of GSH and catalase activity in the liver tissues. Consequently, sodium teeroborate inhibits chromium induced lipid peroxidation activity (antioxidant effect). It was reported that toxicity (oxidative stress) induced by vanadium41, titanium29, arsenic42 can be prevented by addition of boron compounds. Recently, we have shown that boric acid when combined with oral administration with potassium dichromate inhibits the development of chromium-induced oxidative stress by inhibiting LPO and increasing the power of antioxidant status43. Boron under these conditions exhibits an antioxidant property due to its affinity for hydroxyl groups44 and the ability to form diester bridges between cis-hydroxyl-containing molecules. Another mechanism that reduces the toxicity of chromium to liver hepatocytes is evidently in the activation of antioxidant enzymes45. Oxidative stress develops when the level of antioxidants is lowered46, and antioxidants can protect cells from free radical attacks in metal-induced oxidative stress47. A positive correlation between antioxidant and antimutagenic properties of a number of natural compounds was established48. At the present time, a sufficient amount of information has been collected on the importance of free radicals (lipid peroxidation) in the mechanisms of induced mutations (cytogenetic effects).

In the present research, the mutagenic and antimutagenic activity of potassium dichromate and sodium terrobate in somatic cells was assessed by the method of micronucleation in PCE of bone marrow of rats in vivo.

The method is recommended as the main one for screening mutagens and antimutagens of the medium, pharmacological and chemical compounds 36 and is included as mandatory in studies of the countries of the European Economic Community and Japan49. and we found that under the conditions of preventive use sodium tetraborate causes modulation of chromium-induced mutagenesis in MN in PCE of bone marrow (p≤0,001) and reduction of antimutagenic effect was 50.34%.

The results obtained agree with the data of the authors30,50 who showed that boron compounds (boric acid, borax, etc.) can reduce genotoxicity under conditions of aluminum-induced and cyclophosphamide-induced oxidative stress. Oxidative stress caused by an imbalance between pro- and antioxidant levels43 can initiate several metabolic and functional dysregulation, which ultimately leads to cell death51. Oxidative stress can be caused either by increased production of free radical oxidation, or by suppression of antioxidant protection. Under the conditions of our study, oxidative stress (chromium-induced) develops through both mechanisms.

When hexavalent chromium is reduced to trivalent, as well as by the mechanisms of Haber-Weiss and Fenton52, various radicals appear, such as superoxidanion, peroxynitrite, nitric oxide and hydroxyl, which cause damage characteristic of oxidative stress53, activate LPO, lead to Destabilization and disintegration of cell membranes. Therefore, one of the possible basic approaches used to prevent (correct) chromium-induced (K2Сr2O7) damage is the use of substances with strong antioxidant properties. Our study shows that it is possible to reduce hepatotoxicity, genotoxicity of chromium compounds by preventive administration of sodium tetraborate.

Conclusions

Thus, for the first time in the present experiment, it was established for us that sodium tetraborate, upon preliminary administration for 5 days, had a hepatoprotective, antioxidant and antimutagenic effect in chromium-induced liver injury and cytogenetic disorders. This is evidenced by an improvement in the functional state of the liver, inhibition of LPO, activation of antioxidant protection, and a decrease in cytogenetic effects in the body. Preventive use of Na2B4O7 reduces the phenomena of cytolytic and cholestatic syndromes, reduces the amount of PCE with micronuclei in the bone marrow. We established that the hepatoprotective and antimutagenic effect of sodium tetraborate in chromium-induced liver damage and the genetic apparatus is due to the inhibition of LPO and the increase in the power of the antioxidant system. This leads to stabilization of hepatocyte membrane structures and improved functioning of membrane-bound enzyme systems of the liver, reduction of cytogenetic disorders in the genetic apparatus of somatic cells of the body.

Consequently, in certain doses, sodium tetraborate is a promising means of preventing (correcting) chromodyne effects in workers of chromium production and population of ecologically unfavorable regions. Our study suggests new discoveries for further study of the biological effects of boron compounds.

Acknowledgement

The authors are grateful to the anonymous reviewers for their assessment of the study.

Conflict of Interest

The authors declare that they do not have any potential conflicts of interest.

Fundiing Source

To finance the study, the author’s personal funds were used

References

  1. Bielicka A., Bojanowska I., Wisniewshi A. Two Faces of Chromium – Pollutant and Bioelement. Polish Journal of Environmental studies. 14 (1): 5-10 (2005).
  2. Skalniy A.V., Rudakov I.A. Bioelements in medicine. Moscow: “ONIK 21 Century” Publishing House World, 272 p. (2004).
  3. Brien T.J., Ceryak S. and Patierne S.R. Complexities of chromium carcinogenesis: role of cellular response, repair and recovery mechanism. Mutat. Res; 533:3-36. (2003).
  4. Sudha S., Kripa S.K., Shibily P., Shyn J. Elevated Frequencies of Micronuclei and other Nuclear Abnormalities of Chrome Plating Workers Occupationally Exposed to Hexavalent Chromium. Iran J. Cancer. Prev; 3:119-124 (2011).
  5. Namiesnik J., Rabajiczyk A. Speciation analysis of chromium in enviconmental samples. Critical reviews in environ Sci. Technol; 42 (4):327-377 (2012).
  6. Fang Z., Zhao M., Zhen H., Chen L., Shi P., Huanol P. Genotoxicity of Fri – and hexavalent chromium compounds in vivo and their modes of action on DNA damage in vitro. Plos one 9(8): e103194, doi: 10.1371/ journal Pone. 0103194 (2014).
  7. Aruldhas M.M., Subramanian S., Sekhar P., Vengatesh G., Chandrahasan G., Govindarajulu P. and Akbarsha M.A. Chronic chromium exposure – induced changes in testicularhistoarchitecture are associated with oxidative stress: study in non – human primate (Macaca radiata Geoffrey). Hum Reprod; 20(10):2801-2813 (2005).
  8. Goulart M., Batoreu M.C., Rodrigues A.S., Laires A. and Rueff J. Lipoperoxidation products and thiol antioxidants in chromium exposed workers. Mutаgenesis; 20:311-315 (2005).
  9. Wise S.S., Holmes A.L. and Wise J.P. Hexavalent chromium – induced DNA damage and repair mechanisms. Rev. Environ. Health; 23(1):39-57 (2008).
  10. Xin Wang, Qingshan Chang, Lijuan Sun, J. Andrew Hitron et al. NADPH Oxidase Activation Is Required in Reactive Oxygen Species Generation and Cell Transformation Induced by Hexavalent Chromium. Toxicol Sci; 123(2):399-410 (2011).
  11. Kopec A.K., Kim S., Forgaes A.L., Zacharewsri T.R., Proctor D.M., Harris M.A., Haws L.C., Thompson Ch.M. Genome – wide gene expression effects in B6C371 mouse intestinal epithelia following 7 and 90 days of exposure to hexavalent chromium in drinking water. Toxicology and applied pharmacology; 259:13–36 (2012).
  12. Casalegno C., Schifanella O., Zennaro E., Marroncelli S., Briant R.. Collate literature data on toxicity of Chromium (Cr) and Nickel (Ni) in experimental animals and humans. Supporting publications EN-478 (287 pp). Available online: www.efsa.europa.eu/publications. (2015)
  13. Solis – Heredia M.J., Quintanilla – Vega B., Sierra – Santoyo A. et all. Chromium increases pancreatic metallothionein in therat. Toxicology; 142:111-117 (2000).
  14. Bagchi D., Balmoori J., Bagch M. et all. Comparative effects of TCDD, endrin, naphthalene and chromium VI on oxidative stress and tissue damage in the liver and brain tissues of mice. Toxicology; 175:73-82 (2002).
  15. Fatima S., Arivarasu N.A., Banday A.A. et all. Effect of potassium dichromate on renal brush border membrane enzymes and phosphate transport in rats. Num exp. Toxicol; 24:631-638 (2005).
  16. Mamyrbaev А.А. Toxicology of chromium and its compounds. Aktobe, рр: 284 (2012).
  17. Molina – Jijon B., Tapia E., Zazueta C., El. Hafidi M., Zatarain – Barron Z.L., Hernander – Pando R., Madina – Campos O.N., Zarco – Marquez G., Torres I., Pedraza – Chaverri J. Curcumin prevent Cr (IV) – induced renal oxidant damage by a mitochondrial pathway. Free radic.biol.med; 51:1543-1557 (2011).
  18. Devirian T.A., Volpe S.L. The physiological effects of dietary boron. Crit. Rev. Food. Sci. Nutr; 43:219-231 (2003).
  19. Nielson F.H. The nutritional importance and pharmacological potential of boron for higher animals and human. In: Goldbach HE et al (eds) Boron in plant and animal nutrition. Kluwer Academic / Plenum New York, pp. 37-49 (2012).
  20. Cheng J.Y., Peng K.M., Jin E.H., Zhand Y., Lui Y. Effect of additional boron on tibias of African ostrich chicks. Biol Trace Elem. Res; 144:538-549 (2011).
  21. Ying X.Z., Cheng S.W., Wang W., Lin Z.Q., Chen Q.Y., Zhang W., Kuo D.Q., Shen Y., Cheng X.J., Peng L., Zhu Luc. Effect of boron on osteogenic differentiation of human bone marrow stromal cells. Biol. Trace Elem. Res; 144:306-315 (2011).
  22. Turkez H., Geyikoglu F., Tatar A., Keles S., Ozkan A. Effects of some boron compounds on peripheral human blood. Z. Naturforsch; 62:889-896 (2007).
  23. Barronco W.T., Kim D.H., Stell S.L., Eckhert C.D. Boric acid inhibits stored Ca+2 release in D -145 prostate cancer cells. Cell Biol. Toxical; 25:309-320 (2008).
  24. Ornat S.T., Konur M. Cytogenetic Evaluations of Peripheral Blood Samples of Boron Workers. In the proceeding of 2 International Boron Symposium Eshisehir, Turkey; 559-562 (2004).
  25. Anthony R.Scialli, Jens Peter Bonde, Irene Brüske – Hohefeld et all. An overview of male reproductive studies of boron with anphasis on studies of highly exposed Chinese workers. Reproductive Toxicology; 29 (1):10-24 (2010).
  26. Nuno G. Oliveira, Matilde Castro, Antonio S. Rodrigues et all. Effect of poly (ADP-ribosyl) action inhibition on the genotoxic effects of the boron neutron capture reaction. / Mutation Research / Genetic Toxicology and Environmental Mutagenesis; 583(1,2):36-48 (2005).
  27. Mai H. El-Dakdoky and Hanan F.M. Abd El-Wahab Impact of boric acid exposure at different concentrations on testicular DNA and male rats fertility. Toxicol. Mech. Methods; 23(5):360-367 (2013).
  28. Pawa S., Ali S. Boron ameliorates fulminant hepatic failure by counteracting the changes associated with oxidative stress. Chem. Biol. Interact; 160:89-98 (2006).
  29. Turker H. Effect of boric acid and borax on titanium dioxidate genofoxicity. J. Appl. Toxicol; 28:654-664 (2008).
  30. Turkez H., Geyikoglu F. and Cjlak C. The protective effect of boric acid on aluminium – indiced hepatotoxicity and genotoxicity in rats. Turk. J. Biol; 35:293-301 (2011).
  31. Strasburg: Council of Europe, 1986. European Convention for the Protection of Vertebrate Animals Used for Experimental and Other Scientific Purposes. 48 p.
  32. Iztleuov M.K. Pathogenesis homeostasis disorders caused by excessive intake of chromium in organisms and ways of their correction. Dissertation of the doctor of medical sciences. Moscow, 361 p. (2004)
  33. Weir R.J., Fusher R.S. Toxicologic studies on borax and boric acid. Toxicol. Appl. Pharmacol; 23:351-364 (1972).
  34. Ilyinskiy N.N., Novicskiy V.V., Vanchugova N.N. Micronuclear analysis and cytogenetic instability. Tomsk; 213 p. (1991)
  35. Zhurkov V.S., Feld E.G. The method of accounting for polychromatophilic erythrocytes with micronuclei in the bone marrow of mammals. Statistical processing of mutagenicity testing data. Methodical instructions. Vilnius; 21-23 (1989).
  36. Habrieva R.U. Manual on experimental (preclinical) study of new pharmacological substances. Moscow, рр: 832 (2005).
  37. Draper H.H., Hadley M. Malondialdehyde determination as index of lipid peroxidation. Methods Ezymol; 86: 421-431 (1990).
  38. Koroluk M.A., Ivanova L.I., Mayorova I.G., Tokarev V.E. Method for the determination of catalase activity // Laboratory work; 5:16-18 (1988).
  39. Ellman G.L. Tissue sulfhydryl groups. Arch. Biochem. Biophys; 82:70-77 (1959).
  40. Jollow D.J., Mitchell J.R., Zampaglione N., Gillette J.R. Bromobenzene – induced liver necrosis. Protective role of glutathione and evidence for 3,4 – bromobenzene oxide as the hepatotoxic metabolite. Pharmacology; 11:151-169 (1974).
  41. Geyikoglu F., Turkez H. Boron compounds reduce vanadium tetraoxide genotoxicity in human lymphocytes. Environmental toxicology and pharmacology Q.G. p. 342-347 (2008).
  42. Kucukkurt I., Ince S., Demirel H.H., Turkmen K., Arbel E., Cerik Y. The effect of boron on Arsenic – induced lipid peroxidation and antioxidant status in male and femalt rats. J. Biochem Mol Toxicol; 10: 1002/jbt. 21729 (2015).
  43. Iztleuov M., Umirzakova Z., Iztleuov Ye., Sambaeva S. et all. The effect of Chromium and Boron on the Lipid peroxidation and Antioxidant status (in experiment). Biotechnol Ind. J.; 13(1):125 (2017).
  44. Bolanos L., Lukaszewski K., Bonilla L. and Blevins D. Why boron? Plant. Physiol. Biochem; 42:907-912 (2004).
  45. Ince S., Kucukkurt I., Gigerci I.H., Fidan A.F., Ergavus A. The effects of diatary boric acid and borax supplementation on lipid peroxidation antioxidant activity and DNA damage in rats. J. of Trace Elements in Melicine and Biology; 24(3):161-164 (2010).
  46. Tapiero H., Townsend D.M., Tew K.D. The role of carotenoids in the prevention of human pathologies. Biomed Pharmacother; 58:100-110 (2004).
  47. Valko M., Mortis H., Cronin M.T. Metals, toxicity and oxidative stress. Curr. Med. Chem; 12:1161-1208 (2005).
  48. Chen W., Weng Y.M., Tseng C.Y. Antioxidative and antimutagenic activities of healthy herbal drinks from Chinese medicinal herbs. Amer. J. Chin. Med; 31: 523-532 (2003).
  49. Kolmakova T.S., Belik S.Kh., Morgul E.V., Sevrukov A.V. Use of a mucronuclear test to evaluate the effectiveness of children′s allergy treatment: Method Recommendations – Rostov – on – Don. 31 pp (in Russian) (2013).
  50. Ince S., Kucukkurt I., Demirel H.H., Acaroz D.A., Alkbell E., Gigerci I.H. Protective effects of boron on cyclophosphomide induced lipid peroxidation and genotoxicity in rats. Chemosphere; 108:197-204 (2014).
  51. Subramanian S., Rajendiran G., Sekhar P., Gowri Ch., Govindarajulu A., Aruldhas M.M. Reproductive toxicity of chromium in adult bonnet monkeys (Macaca radiate Geoffrey). Reversible oxidative stress in the semen. Toxicology and Applied pharmacology; 215:237-249 (2006).
  52. Lloid D.R., Carmichael P.L., Phillips D.N. Comparison of the formation of 8-hydroxi-2-deoxyguanosine and single- and double- strand breaks in DNA mediated by Fenton reaction. Chem. Res. Toxical; 11:420-427 (1998).
  53. Pritchard K.A., Ackerman A., Kalyanaraman B. Chromium VI increases endothelial cell expression of ICAM-1 and decreases nitric oxide activity. J. Environ. Pathol. Toxicol. Oncol; 19:251-260 (2000).
(Visited 17 times, 1 visits today)