Plasma clearance of cadmium and zinc in non-acclimated and metal-acclimated trout

M. Jasim Chowdhury, Martin Grosell, D. G. McDonald, C. M. Wood

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

29 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Adult rainbow trout were pre-exposed to a sublethal concentration of waterborne cadmium (Cd, 26.7 nmol/l) or waterborne zinc (Zn, 2294 nmol/l) for 30 days to induce acclimation. A single dose of radiolabeled Cd (64.4 nmol/kg) or Zn (183.8 nmol/kg) was injected into the vascular system of non-acclimated and Cd- or Zn-acclimated trout through indwelling arterial catheters. Subsequently, repetitive blood samples over 10 h and terminal tissue samples (liver, heart, bile, stomach, intestine, kidney, gills, muscle, and spleen) were taken to characterize the effect of metal acclimation on clearance kinetics in vivo. Plasma clearance of Cd in Cd-acclimated fish (0.726±0.015 and 0.477±0.012 ml/min per kg for total and newly accumulated Cd, respectively), was faster than that in non-acclimated trout (0.493±0.013 and 0.394±0.009 ml/min per kg). Unlike plasma Cd, the levels of Cd in red blood cells (RBCs) were 1.2-2.2 times higher in Cd-acclimated fish than in non-acclimated fish. At 10 h post-injection, the liver accumulated the highest proportion (∼22%) of the injected Cd dose in both non-acclimated and Cd-acclimated fish but did not account for the difference in plasma levels of Cd between two groups. Plasma clearance of Zn (∼0.23 ml/min per kg for new Zn) was substantially lower than Cd clearance. Pre-acclimation to waterborne Zn reduced the new Zn levels in RBCs, but did not affect the clearance of Zn from blood plasma or tissue burdens of Zn in fish. Bile concentrations of both Cd and Zn were elevated in acclimated fish, but total bile burden accounted for <1% of the injected metal dose. The results suggest that the detoxification process of injected plasma Cd is stimulated by pre-acclimation to waterborne Cd, and that Zn levels are homeostatically controlled in both non-acclimated and acclimated trout.

Original languageEnglish
Pages (from-to)259-275
Number of pages17
JournalAquatic Toxicology
Volume64
Issue number3
DOIs
StatePublished - Aug 20 2003

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Trout
Cadmium
trout
Zinc
cadmium
Fishes
Acclimatization
Metals
zinc
metals
plasma
acclimation
metal
fish
bile
blood
Bile
erythrocytes
dosage
Erythrocytes

Keywords

  • Chronic
  • Homeostasis
  • Kinetics
  • Red blood cells
  • Waterborne

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Aquatic Science

Cite this

Plasma clearance of cadmium and zinc in non-acclimated and metal-acclimated trout. / Chowdhury, M. Jasim; Grosell, Martin; McDonald, D. G.; Wood, C. M.

In: Aquatic Toxicology, Vol. 64, No. 3, 20.08.2003, p. 259-275.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Chowdhury, M. Jasim ; Grosell, Martin ; McDonald, D. G. ; Wood, C. M. / Plasma clearance of cadmium and zinc in non-acclimated and metal-acclimated trout. In: Aquatic Toxicology. 2003 ; Vol. 64, No. 3. pp. 259-275.
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AU - Wood, C. M.

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AB - Adult rainbow trout were pre-exposed to a sublethal concentration of waterborne cadmium (Cd, 26.7 nmol/l) or waterborne zinc (Zn, 2294 nmol/l) for 30 days to induce acclimation. A single dose of radiolabeled Cd (64.4 nmol/kg) or Zn (183.8 nmol/kg) was injected into the vascular system of non-acclimated and Cd- or Zn-acclimated trout through indwelling arterial catheters. Subsequently, repetitive blood samples over 10 h and terminal tissue samples (liver, heart, bile, stomach, intestine, kidney, gills, muscle, and spleen) were taken to characterize the effect of metal acclimation on clearance kinetics in vivo. Plasma clearance of Cd in Cd-acclimated fish (0.726±0.015 and 0.477±0.012 ml/min per kg for total and newly accumulated Cd, respectively), was faster than that in non-acclimated trout (0.493±0.013 and 0.394±0.009 ml/min per kg). Unlike plasma Cd, the levels of Cd in red blood cells (RBCs) were 1.2-2.2 times higher in Cd-acclimated fish than in non-acclimated fish. At 10 h post-injection, the liver accumulated the highest proportion (∼22%) of the injected Cd dose in both non-acclimated and Cd-acclimated fish but did not account for the difference in plasma levels of Cd between two groups. Plasma clearance of Zn (∼0.23 ml/min per kg for new Zn) was substantially lower than Cd clearance. Pre-acclimation to waterborne Zn reduced the new Zn levels in RBCs, but did not affect the clearance of Zn from blood plasma or tissue burdens of Zn in fish. Bile concentrations of both Cd and Zn were elevated in acclimated fish, but total bile burden accounted for <1% of the injected metal dose. The results suggest that the detoxification process of injected plasma Cd is stimulated by pre-acclimation to waterborne Cd, and that Zn levels are homeostatically controlled in both non-acclimated and acclimated trout.

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