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Autonomic Nervous System Regulation of Heart Rate in the Perinatal Period

  • Phyllis M. Gootman
  • Howard L. Cohen
  • Norman Gootman
Part of the Developments in Cardiovascular Medicine book series (DICM, volume 56)

Abstract

In all vertebrates more advanced than elasmobranch, cardiac muscle is innervated by the autonomic nervous system [15]. There are two major divisions of the autonomic nervous system: the parasympathetic originating in the third, seventh, ninth, and tenth cranial nerves, and the sacral spinal cord region; and the sympathetic system, originating in the thoracolumbar regions of the spinal cord. For both subdivisions of the autonomic nervous system, the cells of origin within the central nervous system project to ganglia located peripherally. The cells of these ganglia send their axons to the various effector organs throughout the body. The transmitter for all preganglionic neurons is acetylcoholine (ACh), while the post ganglionic neurons of the parasympathetic nervous system are also cholinergic. With few exceptions, post-ganglionic neurons of the sympathetic nervous system are adrenergic, utilizing norepinephrine (NE) as their neurotransmitter. In all vertebrates the heart is innervated by a parasympathetic inhibitory system, and a sympathetic excitatory system.

Keywords

Autonomic Nervous System Sudden Infant Death Syndrome Carotid Body Fetal Heart Rate Sympathetic Innervation 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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Copyright information

© Martinus Nijhoff Publishing 1987

Authors and Affiliations

  • Phyllis M. Gootman
  • Howard L. Cohen
  • Norman Gootman

There are no affiliations available

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