Pathophysiology
This presentation is the property of its rightful owner.
Sponsored Links
1 / 36

Pathophysiology PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 127 Views
  • Uploaded on
  • Presentation posted in: General

Pathophysiology. Department of Pathophysiology Shanghai Jiao-Tong University School of Medicine. Chapter 13 Cardiac Dysfunction. Content. Introduction Causes and Triggers of Cardiac Dysfunction Classification of Cardiac Dysfunction System Compensation to Cardiac Dysfunction

Download Presentation

Pathophysiology

An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript


Pathophysiology

Pathophysiology

Department of Pathophysiology

Shanghai Jiao-Tong University School of Medicine


Pathophysiology

Chapter 13Cardiac Dysfunction


Pathophysiology

Content

  • Introduction

  • Causes and Triggers of Cardiac Dysfunction

  • Classification of Cardiac Dysfunction

  • System Compensation to Cardiac Dysfunction

  • Mechanisms and Pathogenesis of Heart Disease

  • Clinical Manifestation and Patho-physiology of Cardiac Dysfunction

  • Pathophysiological basis for the Prevention and Treatment of Cardiac Dysfunction


Pathophysiology

Vagus Nerve

Synpathatic Nerve

+

Sinus-Atrial Node

Excitation-Contraction Coupling

Atrial Contraction

Septum

Bundle of His

Excitation-Contraction Coupling

Ventricular Contraction

Intra-ventricular

Conduction


Pathophysiology

Definition of Heart Failure


Pathophysiology

Definition of Heart Failure

  • Loss of cardiac pump activity due to systolic or diastolic dysfunction, leading to insufficient cardiac output and mis-matched tissue perfusion to meet the metabolic demand. The pathogenic process and the resulting syndrome are defined as heart failure.


Pathophysiology

  • Myocardial failure

  • Congestive heart failure

  • Cardiac dysfunction


Pathophysiology

Congestive Heart Failure (CHF)

CHF represents a late stage of chronic heart failure. Loss of cardiac output and venous return mismatch cause increased plasma sodium level, systemic water retention and increased blood volume, leading to peripheral tissue swelling and cardiac chamber dilation as its main symptoms.


Pathophysiology

Causes of HF

I. Congenital Heart Disease

1.Defects in Cardiac Myofilament

2.Defects in Cardiac Bioenergenic Metabolism

II. Chronic Cardiac Overload

1.Pressure overload

2.Volume Overload

III. Ventricular Insufficient Filling


Pathophysiology

Pressure OverloadVolume Overload

Blocking of Aortic Outflow:

Aortic Valve Stenosis Aortic Valve Insufficiency

Left Ventricle Aortic StenosisMitral Insufficiency

Asymmetric Ventricular HypertrophyAneurysm

Hypertension

Pulmonary HypertensionAtrialSeptal Defects

Right Ventricle Pulmonary aneurysmVentricle septal defects

Pulmonary artery stenosisTricupsid InsufficiencyChronic Pulmonary Congestion Pulmonary aortic valve insufficiency

Bi-VentricularHigh Blood viscosity Arteriovenous fistula 、Anemia, Fever, Hyperthyroidism


Pathophysiology

Increased cardiac load due to enhanced metabolism during fever;

Increased heart rate leading to higher oxygen consumption and reduced coronal perfusion in diastolic phase leading to reduced blood and oxygen

supply.

Endotoxin direct injury to cardiomyocytes

Lung infection further reduces oxygen supply to heart

Triggers and Risk Factors

I. Infection


Pathophysiology

II. Acid/Base Imbalance and Eletrolyte Metabolism

Acidosis

① H+ binding to Tropon

② Inhibition of SR calcium Release

Hyperkalemia


Pathophysiology

III. Arrhythmia

Loss of atrial/ventricular coordination, insufficeint ventricular filling

and ejection

Reduced diastolic phase, coronary perfusion decrease and myocardial ischemia

Tachycardia increases oxygen consumption and aggravates ischemia

Blood volume overload

IV. Pregnancy

V. Others Physical and emotional stress, infusion too much/too fast, anemia, Digitalis poisoning


Pathophysiology

Classifications of HF

Acute versus chronic heart failure

High-outputversus low-output heart failure

Right-sided versus left-sided heart failure

Contractive versus diastolic heart failure


Pathophysiology

High output heart failure

The cardiac output tends to be elevated in patients with heart failure secondary to hyperthyroidism, anemia, arteriovenous fistulas, beriberi. Due to high metabolic demand, the mismatch remains.


Pathophysiology

Compensatory mechanism in Heart Failure

HR

HF

Contractility 

SV

=CO 

Compensation

Tissue oxygen and blood supply

Heart

HR

Volume Force relation

Remodeling

Contractility 

CO

Relaxation

SV 

Effective Blood Circulation

Peripheral

Blood Volume

Redistribution

RBC, Hemoglobin

ODC right shift

Mitochondria,ETC

Supply

Cardiac Blood Supply

Oxygen Utilization


Pathophysiology

Heart Rate

Quick response, heart rate leading to

increased output within certain limit

Limitation

Higher HR(>180bpm)increases oxygen consumption

Reduced diastolic phase decreases crononary flow and impairs cardaic perfusion


Pathophysiology

Pathogenesis of Heart Failure

Myocyte depolarization

Cytosolic Ca2+increases from 10-7至10-5mol/L

Excitation contraction coupling

Ca2+binds to TnC,conformational change

TnI removed ,TnT triggers myosin rotation

Expose myosin activity and forming cross-bridge, Ca2+ activates myosin ATPase, hydrolysis of ATP to produce energy

Myosin head rotation, myofilament sliding. Contraction of heart muscle


Pathophysiology

Myofilament sliding Model


Pathophysiology

Key factors to maintain normal systolic and diastolic function

  • Thick/thin myofilament structure

  • Ca2+cycling and homeostasis

  • Energy supply and utilization


Pathophysiology

I. Systolic Dysfunction

1. Injured myocyte

2. Metabolic defects

3. EC coupling defects

4. Decompensate remodeling


Pathophysiology

II. Ventricular Diastolic Defects

1. Prolonged Calcium Reuptake

2. Cross-bridge Cycling

3. Diastolic Potential

4. Ventricular Compliance reduced

III. Asynchronized Relaxation


Pathophysiology

Causes and mechanism of HF in late stage hypertrophy

  • Ischemia/hypoxia due to insufficient coronary supply;

  • Sympathatic stimulation and Catecholamine signaling defects

  • Myosin isoform switch from  to ,ATPase activity is reduced

  • Ion channels, receptors, ion pumps and mitochondrial defects;

  • Interstitial fibrosis and compliance defects

  • Reduced volume vs. surface ratio.

  • Sustained oxygen consumption。


Pathophysiology

Functional & metabolic alterations in Heart Failure

  • Heart failure causes organ metabolic changes due to defective cardiac pump. Three major clinical features:

  • Cardiac output reduction

  • Tissue blood supply reducdtion

  • Venous (peripheral and pulmonary) congestion


Pathophysiology

  • Blood pressure change

  • Venous hypertension and congestion

  • Increased blood volume and decreased blood flow


Pathophysiology

Remodeling in Heart

Reduced Cardiac Reserve

Parameters for Cardiac function:

CO,CI

Parameters for contractility:

EF,Vmax,+dp/dtmax

Parameters for relaxation and compliance:

–dp/dtmax,T value,ventricular filling volume,ventricular filling rate

Parameters for end-diastolic function:

PAWP/PCWP,CVP


Pathophysiology

Pulmonary congestion

  • Compliance

  • V/Q ratio

  • Cap sensor

  • Bronchial congestion and edema

  • Short of Breath

  • Causes:Congestion, Congestion

  • and Edema

  • symptoms

  • short of breath after labor

  • Sleep apnea

  • orthopnea

  • Pulmonary edema


Pathophysiology

Pulmonary Edema

1、Pulmonary capillary pressure

2、pulmonary capillary permeability


Pathophysiology

Mild heart failure. Symptomatic after physical activity and return to normal after rest

Short of Breath

Orthopnea

Severe heart failure, symptomatic at rest and short of beath even laying down. Have to take sitting position

Sleep apnea

LV failure, short of breath in sleep leading to coughing


Pathophysiology

Short of breath after physical activities

  • Under physical activity, cardiac return increases, aggravate pulmonary congestion. Pulmonary compliance reduced, leading to higher work load of breathing.

  • increased heart rate, reduced diastolic phase and LV return is shortened, leading to more severe pulmonary congestion.

  • Peripheral ischemia and CO2 retention leading to central stimulation and harder breathing.


Pathophysiology

  • IN sitting straight, blood pool to lower part of body due to gravity, reduces cardiac return and alleviate pulmonary congestion and edema.

  • Diaphram is lower, increases chest cavity volume, support lung expansion.

  • Reduced tissue fluid entry into blood stream and reduced total blood volume

Orthopnea


Pathophysiology

Systemic Congestion

  • Jugular Veins expansion

  • hepatic expansion, pain, dysfunction

  • Edema


Pathophysiology

Reduced Cardiac Output

  • Aortic Pressure reduction

  • Urine volume reduction

  • Brain function

  • Lethargy and pale


Pathophysiology

Other organ defecdts

  • Liver function defects

  • Abnormal digestive function

Water, electrolyte, Acid/base

  • Water/sodium homeostasis

  • Hpokalemia

  • Hypomagnesemia

  • Metabolic acidosis


Pathophysiology

Treatment principles of Heart Failure

  • Remove causal and triggering factors

  • Improve relaxation

  • Reduce afterload and preload, increase output

  • Adjust humeral regulation

  • Control edema and reduce blood volume

  • Correct homeostasis of water, electrolytes and acid/base.

  • Other, heart transplant


Pathophysiology

Thank You


  • Login