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OJVRTM

Online Journal of Veterinary Research

(Including Medical and Laboratory Research)

Established 1994
ISSN 1328-925X

 

Volume 27 (6): 372-377, 2023.


Effect of radiofrequency waves and L-ascorbic acid on adrenal tissue glutathione, superoxide dismutase,

catalase and malondialdehyde in male Sprague-Dawley rats.

 

Abolfazl Akbari, Gholamali Jelodar, Saeed Nazifi.

 

School of Veterinary Medicine, Shiraz University, Iran

 

ABSTRACT

 

Akbari A, Jelodar G, Nazifi S., Effect of radiofrequency waves and L-ascorbic acid on adrenal tissue glutathione, superoxide dismutase, catalase and malondialdehyde in male Sprague-Dawley rats, Onl J Vet Res., 27 (6): 372-377, 2023. Radio frequency waves (RFW) generated by base transceiver station may affect endocrine system function by oxidative stress. Three groups of 8 adult male Sprague-Dawley rats were treated daily for 45 days 200mg/kg vitamin C (1), exposed to 900MHz waves (2) or both (3). Controls were not treated or exposed (4). At day 46, rats were sacrificed for adrenal tissue glutathione (GSH), superoxide dismutase (SOD), catalase (CAT) and malondialdehyde (MDA). Results suggested that exposure to RFW reduced SOD ~50% but Vitamin C boosted the enzyme ~45-50% even compared with controls. The vitamin prevented ~36% reductions in GSH and CAT in rats exposed to RFW. Vitamin C prevented increases in lipid peroxidation by ~46-50% boosted (P<0.05) SOD 50%, GSH 36%, CAT 37% but reduced (P<0.05) MDA 46%. Our findings suggest that RFW may induce oxidative stress in adrenal gland and that vitamin C may reduce this effect.

 

Key Words: Radiofrequency wave, BTS, Oxidative stress, Vitamin C, Adrenal gland.


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