PMID: 1645822Feb 26, 1991

Calcium homeostasis of human erythrocytes and its pathophysiological implications

Klinische Wochenschrift
B Engelmann

Abstract

In human red cells, Ca is mainly bound to the inner side of the plasma membrane. A smaller part may be present within intracellular Ca storing vesicles, while only a few percent of total red cell Ca is in ionized form. In some hemolytic anemias (sickle cell anemia, beta-thalassemia), an increased number of endocytotic vesicles storing Ca is probably responsible for the elevation of total red cell Ca content. Red cell Ca inward transport, which is partially susceptible to inhibition by Ca entry blockers, has been reported to be enhanced by physiological shear stress and enrichment in membrane cholesterol, as well as in some hemolytic anemias. Normal intracellular ionized Ca levels have been assessed in several diseases where elevated Ca inward transport rates or decreased Ca efflux through the Ca pump (hemolytic anemias, cystic fibrosis, essential hypertension) had been observed previously. Thus, red cell Ca homeostasis is apparently capable of keeping ionized Ca levels within the physiological range of 20-60 nM under most pathological conditions investigated so far. Conceptually, changes in red cell Ca homeostasis (or also in other red cell membrane parameters) may be of pathophysiological importance in two respects: 1) A distu...Continue Reading

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Related Concepts

Calcium
Protoplasm
Ionized calcium
Calcium ion
Cystic Fibrosis
Essential Hypertension
Calcium Channel
Etiology
Calcium homeostasis
Vesicle

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