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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/30004006/age-induced-diminution-of-free-radicals-by-boeravinone-b-in-caenorhabditis-elegans
#1
Laxmi Rathor, Rakesh Pandey
Oxidative damage is accrual of molecular deterioration from reactive oxygen species (ROS) while decrease in generation of ROS is related with free radical scavenging enzymes. Boerhaavia diffusa L. (Nyctaginaceae) derived novel molecule Boeravinone B (BOB) possesses a variety of pharmacological activities, yet their anti-aging potential has not been explored. The aim of the present study was to elucidate the mechanism of BOB mediated oxidative stress resistance and lifespan extension in Caenorhabditis elegans...
October 1, 2018: Experimental Gerontology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/29882004/role-of-caenorhabditis-elegans-akt-1-2-and-sgk-1-in-manganese-toxicity
#2
Tanara V Peres, Leticia P Arantes, Mahfuzur R Miah, Julia Bornhorst, Tanja Schwerdtle, Aaron B Bowman, Rodrigo B Leal, Michael Aschner
Excessive levels of the essential metal manganese (Mn) may cause a syndrome similar to Parkinson's disease. The model organism Caenorhabditis elegans mimics some of Mn effects in mammals, including dopaminergic neurodegeneration, oxidative stress, and increased levels of AKT. The evolutionarily conserved insulin/insulin-like growth factor-1 signaling pathway (IIS) modulates worm longevity, metabolism, and antioxidant responses by antagonizing the transcription factors DAF-16/FOXO and SKN-1/Nrf-2. AKT-1, AKT-2, and SGK-1 act upstream of these transcription factors...
June 7, 2018: Neurotoxicity Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27783623/maternal-diet-and-insulin-like-signaling-control-intergenerational-plasticity-of-progeny-size-and-starvation-resistance
#3
Jonathan D Hibshman, Anthony Hung, L Ryan Baugh
Maternal effects of environmental conditions produce intergenerational phenotypic plasticity. Adaptive value of these effects depends on appropriate anticipation of environmental conditions in the next generation, and mismatch between conditions may contribute to disease. However, regulation of intergenerational plasticity is poorly understood. Dietary restriction (DR) delays aging but maternal effects have not been investigated. We demonstrate maternal effects of DR in the roundworm C. elegans. Worms cultured in DR produce fewer but larger progeny...
October 2016: PLoS Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27668945/cell-cycle-controls-stress-response-and-longevity-in-c-elegans
#4
Matthias Dottermusch, Theresa Lakner, Tobias Peyman, Marinella Klein, Gerd Walz, Elke Neumann-Haefelin
Recent studies have revealed a variety of genes and mechanisms that influence the rate of aging progression. In this study, we identified cell cycle factors as potent regulators of health and longevity in C. elegans . Focusing on the cyclin-dependent kinase 2 ( cdk-2) and cyclin E ( cye-1 ), we show that inhibition of cell cycle genes leads to tolerance towards environmental stress and longevity. The reproductive system is known as a key regulator of longevity in C. elegans . We uncovered the gonad as the central organ mediating the effects of cell cycle inhibition on lifespan...
September 25, 2016: Aging
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27445305/transcriptional-control-but-not-subcellular-location-of-pgc-1%C3%AE-is-altered-following-exercise-in-a-hot-environment
#5
Matthew W Heesch, Robert J Shute, Jodi L Kreiling, Dustin R Slivka
The purpose of this study was to determine mitochondrial biogenesis-related mRNA expression, binding of transcription factors to the peroxisome proliferator-activated receptor-γ coactivator 1-α (PGC-1α) promoter, and subcellular location of PGC-1α protein in human skeletal muscle following exercise in a hot environment compared with a room temperature environment. Recreationally trained males (n = 11) completed two trials in a temperature- and humidity-controlled environmental chamber. Each trial consisted of cycling in either a hot (H) or room temperature (C) environment (33 and 20°C, respectively) for 1 h at 60% of maximum wattage (Wmax) followed by 3 h of supine recovery at room temperature...
September 1, 2016: Journal of Applied Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/26899496/natural-thioallyl-compounds-increase-oxidative-stress-resistance-and-lifespan-in-caenorhabditis-elegans-by-modulating-skn-1-nrf
#6
Takahiro Ogawa, Yukihiro Kodera, Dai Hirata, T Keith Blackwell, Masaki Mizunuma
Identification of biologically active natural compounds that promote health and longevity, and understanding how they act, will provide insights into aging and metabolism, and strategies for developing agents that prevent chronic disease. The garlic-derived thioallyl compounds S-allylcysteine (SAC) and S-allylmercaptocysteine (SAMC) have been shown to have multiple biological activities. Here we show that SAC and SAMC increase lifespan and stress resistance in Caenorhabditis elegans and reduce accumulation of reactive oxygen species (ROS)...
February 22, 2016: Scientific Reports
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25821490/catalpol-modulates-lifespan-via-daf-16-foxo-and-skn-1-nrf2-activation-in-caenorhabditis-elegans
#7
Hyun Won Seo, Se Myung Cheon, Myon-Hee Lee, Hong Jun Kim, Hoon Jeon, Dong Seok Cha
Catalpol is an effective component of rehmannia root and known to possess various pharmacological properties. The present study was aimed at investigating the potential effects of catalpol on the lifespan and stress tolerance using C. elegans model system. Herein, catalpol showed potent lifespan extension of wild-type nematode under normal culture condition. In addition, survival rate of catalpol-fed nematodes was significantly elevated compared to untreated control under heat and oxidative stress but not under hyperosmolality conditions...
2015: Evidence-based Complementary and Alternative Medicine: ECAM
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25502749/orexin-system-is-expressed-in-avian-muscle-cells-and-regulates-mitochondrial-dynamics
#8
Kentu Lassiter, Elizabeth Greene, Alissa Piekarski, Olivia B Faulkner, Billy M Hargis, Walter Bottje, Sami Dridi
Orexin A and B, orexigenic peptides produced primarily by the lateral hypothalamus that signal through two G protein-coupled receptors, orexin receptors 1/2, have been implicated in the regulation of several physiological processes in mammals. In avian (nonmammalian vertebrates) species; however, the physiological roles of orexin are not well defined. Here, we provide novel evidence that not only is orexin and its related receptors 1/2 (ORXR1/2) expressed in chicken muscle tissue and quail muscle (QM7) cell line, orexin appears to be a secretory protein in QM7 cells...
February 1, 2015: American Journal of Physiology. Regulatory, Integrative and Comparative Physiology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25340560/recovery-from-an-acute-infection-in-c-elegans-requires-the-gata-transcription-factor-elt-2
#9
Brian Head, Alejandro Aballay
The mechanisms involved in the recognition of microbial pathogens and activation of the immune system have been extensively studied. However, the mechanisms involved in the recovery phase of an infection are incompletely characterized at both the cellular and physiological levels. Here, we establish a Caenorhabditis elegans-Salmonella enterica model of acute infection and antibiotic treatment for studying biological changes during the resolution phase of an infection. Using whole genome expression profiles of acutely infected animals, we found that genes that are markers of innate immunity are down-regulated upon recovery, while genes involved in xenobiotic detoxification, redox regulation, and cellular homeostasis are up-regulated...
October 2014: PLoS Genetics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/25127866/d-beta-hydroxybutyrate-extends-lifespan-in-c-elegans
#10
Clare Edwards, John Canfield, Neil Copes, Muhammad Rehan, David Lipps, Patrick C Bradshaw
The ketone body beta-hydroxybutyrate (βHB) is a histone deacetylase (HDAC) inhibitor and has been shown to be protective in many disease models, but its effects on aging are not well studied. Therefore we determined the effect of βHB supplementation on the lifespan ofC. elegans nematodes. βHB supplementation extended mean lifespan by approximately 20%. RNAi knockdown of HDACs hda-2 or hda-3 also increased lifespan and further prevented βHB-mediated lifespan extension. βHB-mediated lifespan extension required the DAF-16/FOXO and SKN-1/Nrf longevity pathways, the sirtuin SIR-2...
August 2014: Aging
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24199155/neuronal-ros-signaling-rather-than-ampk-sirtuin-mediated-energy-sensing-links-dietary-restriction-to-lifespan-extension
#11
Sebastian Schmeisser, Steffen Priebe, Marco Groth, Shamci Monajembashi, Peter Hemmerich, Reinhard Guthke, Matthias Platzer, Michael Ristow
Dietary restriction (DR) extends lifespan and promotes metabolic health in evolutionary distinct species. DR is widely believed to promote longevity by causing an energy deficit leading to increased mitochondrial respiration. We here show that inhibitors of mitochondrial complex I promote physical activity, stress resistance as well as lifespan of Caenorhabditis elegans despite normal food uptake, i.e. in the absence of DR. However, complex I inhibition does not further extend lifespan in dietarily restricted nematodes, indicating that impaired complex I activity mimics DR...
2013: Molecular Metabolism
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/24120971/protein-tyrosine-phosphatase-1b-inhibition-ameliorates-palmitate-induced-mitochondrial-dysfunction-and-apoptosis-in-skeletal-muscle-cells
#12
Gholamreza Taheripak, Salar Bakhtiyari, Masoumeh Rajabibazl, Parvin Pasalar, Reza Meshkani
Protein tyrosine phosphatase 1B (PTP1B) is a negative regulator of the insulin signaling pathway and is considered a promising therapeutic target in the treatment of diabetes. However, the role of PTP1B in palmitate-induced mitochondrial dysfunction and apoptosis in skeletal muscle cells has not been studied. Here we investigate the effects of PTP1B modulation on mitochondrial function and apoptosis and elucidate the underlying mechanisms in skeletal muscle cells. PTP1B inhibition significantly reduced palmitate-induced mitochondrial dysfunction and apoptosis in C2C12 cells, as these cells had increased expression levels of PGC-1α, Tfam, and NRF-1; enhanced ATP level and cellular viability; decreased TUNEL-positive cells; and decreased caspase-3 and -9 activity...
December 2013: Free Radical Biology & Medicine
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/23321956/longevity-in-the-red-flour-beetle-tribolium-castaneum-is-enhanced-by-broccoli-and-depends-on-nrf-2-jnk-1-and-foxo-1-homologous-genes
#13
Stefanie Grünwald, Julia Stellzig, Iris V Adam, Kristine Weber, Sarai Binger, Michael Boll, Eileen Knorr, Richard M Twyman, Andreas Vilcinskas, Uwe Wenzel
Diet is generally believed to affect the aging process. The effects of complex foods on life span can be investigated using simple models that produce rapid results and allow the identification of food-gene interactions. Here, we show that 1 % lyophilized broccoli, added to flour as a dietary source, significantly increases the life span of the red flour beetle (Tribolium castaneum) under physiological conditions (32 °C) and under heat stress (42 °C). The beneficial effects of broccoli could also be reproduced by supplementing flour with the isothiocyanate sulforaphane at concentrations found in the broccoli-supplemented diet...
September 2013: Genes & Nutrition
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22701758/dietary-polyphenols-as-modulators-of-brain-functions-biological-actions-and-molecular-mechanisms-underpinning-their-beneficial-effects
#14
REVIEW
David Vauzour
Accumulating evidence suggests that diet and lifestyle can play an important role in delaying the onset or halting the progression of age-related health disorders and to improve cognitive function. In particular, polyphenols have been reported to exert their neuroprotective actions through the potential to protect neurons against injury induced by neurotoxins, an ability to suppress neuroinflammation, and the potential to promote memory, learning, and cognitive function. Despite significant advances in our understanding of the biology of polyphenols, they are still mistakenly regarded as simply acting as antioxidants...
2012: Oxidative Medicine and Cellular Longevity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/22198733/small-molecule-proteostasis-regulators-for-protein-conformational-diseases
#15
Barbara Calamini, Maria Catarina Silva, Franck Madoux, Darren M Hutt, Shilpi Khanna, Monica A Chalfant, S Adrian Saldanha, Peter Hodder, Bradley D Tait, Dan Garza, William E Balch, Richard I Morimoto
Protein homeostasis (proteostasis) is essential for cellular and organismal health. Stress, aging and the chronic expression of misfolded proteins, however, challenge the proteostasis machinery and the vitality of the cell. Enhanced expression of molecular chaperones, regulated by heat shock transcription factor-1 (HSF-1), has been shown to restore proteostasis in a variety of conformational disease models, suggesting this mechanism as a promising therapeutic approach. We describe the results of a screen comprised of ∼900,000 small molecules that identified new classes of small-molecule proteostasis regulators that induce HSF-1-dependent chaperone expression and restore protein folding in multiple conformational disease models...
February 2012: Nature Chemical Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/18648607/viewpoint-mechanisms-of-action-and-therapeutic-potential-of-neurohormetic-phytochemicals
#16
Mark P Mattson, Tae Gen Son, Simonetta Camandola
The nervous system is of fundamental importance in the adaptive (hormesis) responses of organisms to all types of stress, including environmental "toxins". Phytochemicals present in vegetables and fruits are believed to reduce the risk of several major diseases including cardiovascular disease, cancers and neurodegenerative disorders. Although antioxidant properties have been suggested as the basis of health benefits of phytochemicals, emerging findings suggest a quite different mechanism of action. Many phytochemicals normally function as toxins that protect the plants against insects and other damaging organisms...
2007: Dose-response: a Publication of International Hormesis Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/18543123/hormetic-dietary-phytochemicals
#17
REVIEW
Tae Gen Son, Simonetta Camandola, Mark P Mattson
Compelling evidence from epidemiological studies suggests beneficial roles of dietary phytochemicals in protecting against chronic disorders such as cancer, and inflammatory and cardiovascular diseases. Emerging findings suggest that several dietary phytochemicals also benefit the nervous system and, when consumed regularly, may reduce the risk of disorders such as Alzheimer's and Parkinson's diseases. The evidence supporting health benefits of vegetables and fruits provide a rationale for identification of the specific phytochemicals responsible, and for investigation of their molecular and cellular mechanisms of action...
2008: Neuromolecular Medicine
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