Aarhus University Seal / Aarhus Universitets segl

Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Standard

Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms. / Johann, Sarah; Goßen, Mira; Mueller, Leonie; Selja, Valentina; Gustavson, Kim; Fritt-Rasmussen, Janne; Wegeberg, Susse; Ciesielski, Tomasz Maciej; Jenssen, Bjørn Munro; Hollert, Henner; Seiler, Thomas-Benjamin.

I: Environmental Science and Pollution Research, Bind 28, Nr. 13, 04.2021, s. 16198-16213.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskrift/Konferencebidrag i tidsskrift /Bidrag til avisTidsskriftartikelForskningpeer review

Harvard

Johann, S, Goßen, M, Mueller, L, Selja, V, Gustavson, K, Fritt-Rasmussen, J, Wegeberg, S, Ciesielski, TM, Jenssen, BM, Hollert, H & Seiler, T-B 2021, 'Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms', Environmental Science and Pollution Research, bind 28, nr. 13, s. 16198-16213. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5, https://doi.org/10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5

APA

Johann, S., Goßen, M., Mueller, L., Selja, V., Gustavson, K., Fritt-Rasmussen, J., Wegeberg, S., Ciesielski, T. M., Jenssen, B. M., Hollert, H., & Seiler, T-B. (2021). Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms. Environmental Science and Pollution Research, 28(13), 16198-16213. https://doi.org/10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5, https://doi.org/10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5

CBE

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Johann, Sarah ; Goßen, Mira ; Mueller, Leonie ; Selja, Valentina ; Gustavson, Kim ; Fritt-Rasmussen, Janne ; Wegeberg, Susse ; Ciesielski, Tomasz Maciej ; Jenssen, Bjørn Munro ; Hollert, Henner ; Seiler, Thomas-Benjamin. / Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms. I: Environmental Science and Pollution Research. 2021 ; Bind 28, Nr. 13. s. 16198-16213.

Bibtex

@article{f0d9dac857c74e9080c93746085e091c,
title = "Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms",
abstract = "In situ burning (ISB) is discussed to be one of the most suitable response strategies to combat oil spills in extreme conditions. After burning, a highly viscous and sticky residue is left and may over time pose a risk of exposing aquatic biota to toxic oil compounds. Scientific information about the impact of burn residues on the environment is scarce. In this context, a comprehensive ISB field experiment with approx. 1000L IFO 180 was conducted in a fjord in Greenland. The present study investigated the toxicity of collected ISB residues to early life stages of zebrafish (Danio rerio) as a model for potentially exposed pelagic organisms. The toxicity of ISB residues on zebrafish embryos was compared with the toxicity of the initial (unweathered) IFO 180 and chemically dispersed IFO 180. Morphological malformations, hatching success, swimming behavior, and biomarkers for exposure (CYP1A activity, AChE inhibition) were evaluated in order to cover the toxic response on different biological organization levels. Across all endpoints, ISB residues did not induce greater toxicity in zebrafish embryos compared with the initial oil. The application of a chemical dispersant increased the acute toxicity most likely due to a higher bioavailability of dissolved and particulate oil components. The results provide insight into the adverse effects of ISB residues on sensitive life stages of fish in comparison with chemical dispersant application.",
keywords = "AChE, Chemical dispersant, Embryo toxicity, EROD, In situ burning, Swimming behavior",
author = "Sarah Johann and Mira Go{\ss}en and Leonie Mueller and Valentina Selja and Kim Gustavson and Janne Fritt-Rasmussen and Susse Wegeberg and Ciesielski, {Tomasz Maciej} and Jenssen, {Bj{\o}rn Munro} and Henner Hollert and Thomas-Benjamin Seiler",
year = "2021",
month = apr,
doi = "10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5",
language = "English",
volume = "28",
pages = "16198--16213",
journal = "Environmental Science and Pollution Research",
issn = "0944-1344",
publisher = "Springer",
number = "13",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Comparative toxicity assessment of in situ burn residues to initial and dispersed heavy fuel oil using zebrafish embryos as test organisms

AU - Johann, Sarah

AU - Goßen, Mira

AU - Mueller, Leonie

AU - Selja, Valentina

AU - Gustavson, Kim

AU - Fritt-Rasmussen, Janne

AU - Wegeberg, Susse

AU - Ciesielski, Tomasz Maciej

AU - Jenssen, Bjørn Munro

AU - Hollert, Henner

AU - Seiler, Thomas-Benjamin

PY - 2021/4

Y1 - 2021/4

N2 - In situ burning (ISB) is discussed to be one of the most suitable response strategies to combat oil spills in extreme conditions. After burning, a highly viscous and sticky residue is left and may over time pose a risk of exposing aquatic biota to toxic oil compounds. Scientific information about the impact of burn residues on the environment is scarce. In this context, a comprehensive ISB field experiment with approx. 1000L IFO 180 was conducted in a fjord in Greenland. The present study investigated the toxicity of collected ISB residues to early life stages of zebrafish (Danio rerio) as a model for potentially exposed pelagic organisms. The toxicity of ISB residues on zebrafish embryos was compared with the toxicity of the initial (unweathered) IFO 180 and chemically dispersed IFO 180. Morphological malformations, hatching success, swimming behavior, and biomarkers for exposure (CYP1A activity, AChE inhibition) were evaluated in order to cover the toxic response on different biological organization levels. Across all endpoints, ISB residues did not induce greater toxicity in zebrafish embryos compared with the initial oil. The application of a chemical dispersant increased the acute toxicity most likely due to a higher bioavailability of dissolved and particulate oil components. The results provide insight into the adverse effects of ISB residues on sensitive life stages of fish in comparison with chemical dispersant application.

AB - In situ burning (ISB) is discussed to be one of the most suitable response strategies to combat oil spills in extreme conditions. After burning, a highly viscous and sticky residue is left and may over time pose a risk of exposing aquatic biota to toxic oil compounds. Scientific information about the impact of burn residues on the environment is scarce. In this context, a comprehensive ISB field experiment with approx. 1000L IFO 180 was conducted in a fjord in Greenland. The present study investigated the toxicity of collected ISB residues to early life stages of zebrafish (Danio rerio) as a model for potentially exposed pelagic organisms. The toxicity of ISB residues on zebrafish embryos was compared with the toxicity of the initial (unweathered) IFO 180 and chemically dispersed IFO 180. Morphological malformations, hatching success, swimming behavior, and biomarkers for exposure (CYP1A activity, AChE inhibition) were evaluated in order to cover the toxic response on different biological organization levels. Across all endpoints, ISB residues did not induce greater toxicity in zebrafish embryos compared with the initial oil. The application of a chemical dispersant increased the acute toxicity most likely due to a higher bioavailability of dissolved and particulate oil components. The results provide insight into the adverse effects of ISB residues on sensitive life stages of fish in comparison with chemical dispersant application.

KW - AChE

KW - Chemical dispersant

KW - Embryo toxicity

KW - EROD

KW - In situ burning

KW - Swimming behavior

UR - http://www.scopus.com/inward/record.url?scp=85097180075&partnerID=8YFLogxK

U2 - 10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5

DO - 10.1007/s11356-020-11729-5

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 33269444

AN - SCOPUS:85097180075

VL - 28

SP - 16198

EP - 16213

JO - Environmental Science and Pollution Research

JF - Environmental Science and Pollution Research

SN - 0944-1344

IS - 13

ER -