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Smoking5Cigarette smoking in pregnancy


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Cigarette smoking in pregnancy

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Smoking5Cigarette smoking in pregnancy

  1. 1. Cigarette smoking in pregnancy 주산기 분과 김윤영
  2. 2. Introduction
  3. 3. introduction• Smoking : a practice in which a substance, most commonly tobacco, is burned and the smoke tasted or inhaled(cigarettes, hand-rolled from loose tobacco and rolling paper, pipes, cigars, hookahs, bongs)• 4000 chemicals identified in tobacco smoke• The Center for Disease Control and Prevention(CDC) – 34% West Virginia(reproductive age) – 22.4% smoking rates of reproductive age women in US(2006)• Active smoking ; overall rate of smoking during pregnancy 11.8%(12-31%)• Heavy smoking ; 11-20 cigarettes/day• Very heavy smoking ; >20 cigarettes/day• Passive smoking ; inhalation of smoke, called secondhand smoke or environmental tobacco smoke(ETS), from tobacco products used by others. exposure to smoking on average at least once per week and at least 1 cigarette each time, from other people at home or in public places, from 1 month before to 2 months after pregnancy
  4. 4. introduction• In adults, nicotine directly affects CNS by stimulating sympathetic nervous system to release epinephrine from the adrenal cortex(accomplished through its agonist action on the nicotinic acetylcholine receptor(nAChR)), resulting in an increase in both BP and heart rate(HR)• Small, frequent doses of nicotine : alertness, arousal• Sustained exposure : sedative action, reduces anxiety, induces euphoria• At commonly used doses, nicotine enhances intellectual performance, decreases depression and anxiety, and activates the dopamine reward system : nicotine addiction
  5. 5. introduction• Tobacco use in pregnancy : human developmental toxicant and potential teratogen• Gestational smoking associated – Placental pathologies, preterm birth, low birth weight, structural malformations – Neurobehavioral abnormalities, abnormal somatic growth, increased blood pressure in childhood – Infant morbidity and mortality• Dose dependent• Use in pregnancy is quite prevalent especially in the younger, less educated and economically disadvantaged women, a population that often receives limited antenatal care and therefore insufficient prenatal detection of congenital anomalies
  6. 6. introduction• Fetal concentration of carboxyhemoglobin : generally higher than maternal levels (higher affinity of fetal hemoglobin to carbon monoxide)• Nicotine – Lipid soluble : large distribution volume(2~3L/kg) – Readilly permeates cell membrane – T1/2: 1~3hrs – Cotinine: major metabolite of nicotine T1/2: 10~14hrs• Maternal systemic exposure to nicotine and accumulation of nicotine, cotinine in fetal hair : significant correlation
  7. 7. Pathophysiology
  8. 8. pathophysiology• Cigarette smoke contains scores of toxin (cyanide, sulphides, cadmium, carcinogenic hydrocarbons, nicotine) induce direct cellular damage• Nicotine, cotinine, aldehydres, carbon monoxide studied more extensively due to placental permeability to these substances ; increased concentrations(15%) in the fetal circulation compared to those measured in the maternal compartment.• Negative biological impact of maternal cigarette smoking on placental function, nutrient and oxygen transfer, protein metabolism, enzymatic activity, fetal development, pointed out that the exact cellular mechanism remains unknown to date• Nicotine considered neuroteratogenic and related to neurodevelopmental and behavioral abnormalities in childhood (constricts uterine arteries-fetal hypoxia).
  9. 9. Cord blood concentration on chronic maternal smokinglower higherthyroxine Leptin carbonyl group an lipidHDL cholesterol peroxidesosteocalcinbone isoenzyme of alkalinephosphataseascorbic acidIGF-1IGFBP-3beta-carotene
  10. 10. Protein metabolism pathophysiology• Nicotine – Depress active amino-acid uptake by human placental villi, trophoblast invasion• Carbon monoxide – Increases fetal carboxyhemoglobin formation (impairing fetal oxygenation - fetal hypoxia) which if severe enough may exert a teratogenic or embryotoxic effect• Cadmium – Decrease expression and activity of 11 beta-hydroxysteroid dehydrogenase type 2 (linked to FGR ; endocrine disruptor)
  11. 11. Placental mitochondria pathophysiology • Tobacco usage alter mitochondrial respiratory function in cardiomyocytes and lung tissue. • Reduction(30%) in the enzymatic activity of complex III (mitochondrial membrane-bound cytochrome bc1 proton pump complex) ; demonstrated in placental mitochondria from smokers compared with nonsmokers. • Enzymatic activity of complex III and mitochondrial DNA(mtDNA) content are inversely related to the daily consumption of cigarettes indicating that maternal smoking associated with placental mitochondrial dysfunction(contribute to restricted fetal growth by limiting energy availability in cells)
  12. 12. Placenta pathophysiology • Placental morphological damage related to heavy chronic maternal smoking identified as early as the first trimester of pregnancy ; established that the mean placental weight in smokers is decreased, depending on the number of cigarettes smoked by the mother per day throughout pregnancy. • Placentas of smokers and of those who stopped smoking after conception exhibit a reduced capillary volume, surface area and length compared with the placentas of nonsmokers and of those who stopped before pregnancy • Tobacco constituents exert direct effect on villous cytotrophoblast proliferation and differentiation – Placentation – Formation of placental membrane – Feto-placental growth and development
  13. 13. Placenta pathophysiology
  14. 14. Chromosomal instability pathophysiology • Maternal smoking before and during pregnancy associated with increased chromosomal instability in amniocytes(DNA adducts, gene mutations, chromosomal aberrations, and micronuclei examined) • Exposures during fetal development may influence cancer risks (diethylstilbesterol ; powerful transplacental carcinogen, vaginal clear cell carcinoma, testicular cancer. Gestational exposure to alcohol ; childhood leukemia) • Chromosome aberrations in peripheral lymphocytes of healthy individuals are significantly associated with increased cancer risks. Translocation frequencies shown to be elevated in smokers compared to non-smokers • Cancer influenced by interactions(gene-gene and gene-environmental interactions) among frequency and timing of exposures and genetic susceptibility. Genetic polymorphisms that increase the risk for cancer among smokers identified • Both GSTM1 and OGG1 genes highly polymorphic in population and have important roles in metabolizing and repairing of the compounds in cigarette smoke and repairing of DNA damage induced by cigarette smoke
  15. 15. Neurotransmitters pathophysiology • Nicotine accentuates neurotransmitter function in adults but desensitizes these functions in prenatally exposed infants and children. This desensitization causes an abnormal response throughout the lifespan. • Furthermore, nicotine use by adolescents and adults can alleviate some of the symptoms caused by these neurotransmitter problems while they increase the risk for nicotine addiction.
  16. 16. 흡연이 산모와 태아에 미치는 영향
  17. 17. 산모에 대한 영향 Effect • Maternal smoking impairs placental development and anatomy • Affect placental nutrient function by reducing maternal uterine blood flow (hypoxia) • Further it can cause placenta previa, placental abruption, PPROM
  18. 18. maternal age <15y Effect • Two groups of younger(<15 y) and older(15-19 y) adolescent mothers were compared to mature mothers(20-24 y) • Risk for intrapartum stillbirth among smoking adolescents <15 y of age was twice risk for older adolescent and mature mothers. • Risk of intrapartum stillbirth among smokers decreased as maternal age increased
  19. 19. Pregnancy Complications Effect • Increased incidence of subfertility, ectopic pregnancy, spontaneous abortion, placenta previa, placenta abruption, bleeding early or late in pregnancy preterm delivery, fetal death, neonatal death (including Sudden Infant Death Syndrome) • Decreased levels of chorionic gonadotropin : mechanism for the increased rates of miscarriage among smokers • Decreased fecundability • Dose-response relationship • Reduced risk of preeclampsia
  20. 20. Effect• Miscarriage, fetal growth restriction, stillbirth, preterm birth, SIDS• In the fetal brain, nicotine activate nicotinic receptors, which play an important role during development of the brain. Increase Childhood and adolescent morbidity from cognitive difficulties, ADHD, conduct disorders, behavioral problems, depression• Smoking enhances the secretion of amylase (pancreas biological parameters) by the exocrine pancreas and higher fetal plasma amylase activity in mothers who smoked compared with nonsmokers, indicates that nicotine or its metabolites affect fetal pancreas as early as 12 weeks gestation)• Childhood cancer (induce chromosomal instability)• Recent studies also investigated the interactions between genetic variants and maternal smoking in the pathogenesis of birth defects including oral cleft and congenital heart disease
  21. 21. Pregnancy Complications Effect • Abruptio placentae, placenta previa and amniotic infections were positively associated with the number of cigarettes smoked and the duration of smoking. – The cadmium content of placentas from smokers was nearly three times that of non-smokers. • Disturbance of ovarian cycles, inflammatory gynecological diseases, spontaneous abortion, toxicosis of pregnancy, premature delivery, chronic hypoxia of fetuses and hypotrophy of newborns. • Placentas from smoking women and found an increase in the metabolism of polynuclear aromatic hydrocarbon (PAH) however DNA adducts of PAH were not increased.
  22. 22. Low brth weight (LBW) Effect • Smoking doubles the risk of low birth weight and increases the risk of fetal-growth restriction 2~3 fold. • Intrauterine growth restriction – 200 g lighter – Clear dose-response relationship for this effect – Heavy smoking results in more severe weight reduction – "passive smoking” – Disparity can be detected sonographically between 10 and 20 weeks.
  23. 23. Low brth weight (LBW) Effect • If smoking is stopped during the first half of gestation, birth weights are virtually normal. • Higher Perinatal mortality – Reduced birth weight and/or gestational age. – Increased risk of preterm birth • The effects of smoking on fetal growth – Various investigators to premature placental maturation – Chronic reduction in placental blood flow – Increase in cadmium levels – Carbon monoxide→ fetal hypoxia
  24. 24. Craniosynostosis Effect • Significant association between maternal smoking during the first trimester • Premature closure of the sagittal suture showed an association with maternal smoking • For coronal suture defects, no association with maternal smoking could be detected. • Dose-response relationship, • The US National Birth Defects Study concluded :"moderately increased" risk (odds ratio 1.5) associated with smoking, although the results were not statistically significant .
  25. 25. Infant cleft palate Effect • Infant cleft palate – Significant dose-related association – TGF alpha or B3 polymorphisms, suggesting a genetic-environmental interaction in the production of this abnormality. – Without evaluation of TGF alpha : The magnitude of the risk estimate ranged from 1.21 to 2.73 (ref 57 and citations contained therein). A 273% risk increase would change the rate of facial clefts from 1/500 to 1/183. – The absence of the GSTT1 gene during development . :encode 20 different glutathione S-transferase enzymes,-critical role in detoxification of polycyclic aromatic hydrocarbons in cigarette smoke during palate formation.
  26. 26. CHD Effect • Periconceptional tobacco smoking was associated with increased risk of CHD in the offspring(OR 2.75) • The incidence of neonatal heart disease in women who were non-smokers or smoked 1-10 and >= 11 cigarettes per day increased with the level of fetal tobacco exposure(35.8% versus 55.3% versus 64.3%), suggesting a dose effect
  27. 27. Intellectual performance (IP) Effect • Association between maternal smoking during pregnancy and the risk of poor intellectual performance in young adult male offspring – In a population-based Swedish cohort study on 205777 singleton males born to Nordic mothers between 1983 and 1988 • 3~4 month delay in reading achievement • No intellectual impairment • Reduced neurological and intellectual maturation in six-year-olds • Increase in the incidence of "minimal brain dysfunction" • Increase in behavioral abnormalities :hyperactivity, shortened attention span
  28. 28. Intellectual performance (IP) Effect • Long term growth and development - physical growth, mental development, and behavior of offspring – The identification of many long term effects is limited by the large number postnatal environmental confounders that are difficult to control. • For example, a 2009 study reported finding a modest increase in risk of psychotic symptoms in adolescent children of women who smoked .
  29. 29. Brain Effect • Effect of a neurotoxin such a nicotine depends on both dose and timing of exposure. • Nicotine exposure changes the intensity and timing of brain cell development and the programming of neurodevelopmental events on a cellular level. • Found evidence of associations between prenatal exposure to smoking and subsequent deficits in childhood, including cognitive development, school achievement(learning) and behavioral adjustment. • Later, in development, exposure to nicotine changes higher sensory, memory, and motor functions through its effects on hippocampal, cerebellar, and sensory cortex development • Nicotine addiction ; also increased in people who were exposed to nicotine in utero
  30. 30. ADHD Effect • Systemic analysis of 24 studies of children who were prenatally exposed to substances of abuse found an increased risk for ADHD-related disorders among children whose mothers smoked during pregnancy. • Children with a specific polymorphism(genetic variation) in the dopamine transporter and exposure to maternal smoking have a significantly higher incidence to hyperactivity impulsivity than children without this combination of environmental and genetic risk
  31. 31. Sudden infant death syndrome (SIDS) Effect • Human infants exposed prenatally to nicotine have lower epinephrine and norepinephrine levels in cord blood at birth when compared to the blood levels of these cathecholamines in unexposed infants • Concerns about imbalance in autonomic tone are well documented in the SIDS literature, because this imbalance may decrease the infant’s ability to response to cardiovascular and respiratory challenges, resulting in death. • Infants of mothers who smoke have a two- to four-fold increased vulnerability compared to unexposed infants
  32. 32. • Folate 5mg(+ Multivitamin)• Quit smoking• Main impact of antenatal smoking exposure :Miscarriage, Ectopic pregnancy, Placenta previa, Placenta abruption, PPROM, LBW, FGR, Oral clefts, CHD, IP, ADHD
  33. 33. 감사합니다.