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Peripherial nervous system

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https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27909097/induction-of-migraine-like-photophobic-behavior-in-mice-by-both-peripheral-and-central-cgrp-mechanisms
#1
Bianca N Mason, Eric A Kaiser, Adisa Kuburas, Maria-Cristina M Loomis, John A Latham, Leon F Garcia-Martinez, Andrew F Russo
: The neuropeptide calcitonin gene-related peptide (CGRP) is a key player in migraine. While migraine can be treated using CGRP antagonists that act peripherally, the relevant sites of CGRP action remain unknown. To address the role of CGRP both within and outside the central nervous system, we used CGRP-induced light aversive behavior in mice as a measure of migraine-associated photophobia. Peripheral (intraperitoneal, IP) injection of CGRP resulted in light aversive behavior in wild-type CD1 mice similar to aversion previously seen following central (intracerebroventricular, ICV) injection...
December 1, 2016: Journal of Neuroscience: the Official Journal of the Society for Neuroscience
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27908839/the-transition-of-acute-postoperative-pain-to-chronic-pain-an-integrative-overview-of-research-on-mechanisms
#2
C Richard Chapman, Charles J Vierck
The nature of the transition from acute to chronic pain still eludes explanation, but chronic pain resulting from surgery provides a natural experiment that invites both clinical epidemiological investigation and basic scientific inquiry into the mechanisms of this transition. The primary purpose of this paper is to review current knowledge and hypotheses on the transition from acute to persistent postsurgical pain, summarizing literature on clinical epidemiological studies of persistent postsurgical pain development, as well as basic neurophysiological studies targeting mechanisms in the periphery, spinal cord, and brain...
November 28, 2016: Journal of Pain: Official Journal of the American Pain Society
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27903432/antigen-presentation-for-priming-t-cellsin-central-system
#3
Shaoni Dasgupta, Subhajit Dasgupta
Generation of myelin antigen-specific T cells is a major event in neuroimmune responses that causes demyelination. The antigen-priming of T cells and its location is important in chronic and acute inflammation. In autoimmune multiple sclerosis, the effector T cells are considered to generate in periphery. However, the reasons for chronic relapsing-remitting events are obscure. Considering mechanisms, a feasible aim of research is to investigate the role of antigen-primed T cells in lupus cerebritis. Last thirty years of investigations emphasize the relevance of microglia and infiltrated dendritic cells/macrophages as antigen presenting cells in the central nervous system...
November 26, 2016: International Journal of Biochemistry & Cell Biology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27898590/reactivation-of-simian-immunodeficiency-virus-reservoirs-in-the-brain-of-virally-suppressed-macaques
#4
Lucio Gama, Celina M Abreu, Erin N Shirk, Sarah L Price, Ming Li, Greg M Laird, Kelly A Metcalf Pate, Stephen W Wietgrefe, Shelby L O'Connor, Luiz Pianowski, Ashley T Haase, Carine Van Lint, Robert F Siliciano, Janice E Clements
OBJECTIVE: Resting CD4 T cells have been recognized as the major cell reservoir of latent HIV-1 during antiretroviral therapy (ART). Using an simian immunodeficiency virus (SIV)/macaque model for AIDS and HIV-related neurocognitive disorders we assessed the contribution of the brain to viral latency and reactivation. DESIGN: Pigtailed macaques were dual inoculated with SIVDeltaB670 and SIV17E-Fr and treated with an efficacious central nervous system-penetrant ART...
January 2, 2017: AIDS
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27898074/transcriptome-sequencing-of-the-choroid-plexus-in-schizophrenia
#5
S Kim, Y Hwang, D Lee, M J Webster
The choroid plexus (CP) has a key role in maintaining brain homeostasis by producing cerebrospinal fluid (CSF), by mediating transport of nutrients and removing metabolic products from the central nervous system and by responding to peripheral inflammatory signals. Although abnormal markers of immune response and inflammation are apparent in individuals with schizophrenia, the CP of these individuals has not been characterized. We therefore sequenced mRNA from the CP from two independent collections of individuals with schizophrenia and unaffected controls...
November 29, 2016: Translational Psychiatry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27894360/the-relationship-of-endotoxaemia-to-peripheral-and-central-nervous-system-inflammatory-responses-in-human-african-trypanosomiasis
#6
Lorna Maclean, Eltayb A Aboubaker, Peter G E Kennedy, Jeremy M Sternberg
Endotoxaemia has been described in cases of Human African trypanosomiasis (HAT), but it is unclear if this phenomenon influences inflammatory pathology either in the periphery or central nervous system (CNS). We studied endotoxin concentrations in the plasma and cerebrospinal fluid (CSF) of Trypanosoma brucei rhodesiense patients using the chromogenic Limulus Amoebocyte lysate assay. The relationship of endotoxin concentration to the presentation of gross signs of inflammation and the inflammatory/counter-inflammatory cytokine profile of the relevant compartments were analysed...
November 29, 2016: Parasitology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27881137/balancing-the-immune-response-in-the-brain-il-10-and-its-regulation
#7
REVIEW
Diogo Lobo-Silva, Guilhermina M Carriche, A Gil Castro, Susana Roque, Margarida Saraiva
BACKGROUND: The inflammatory response is critical to fight insults, such as pathogen invasion or tissue damage, but if not resolved often becomes detrimental to the host. A growing body of evidence places non-resolved inflammation at the core of various pathologies, from cancer to neurodegenerative diseases. It is therefore not surprising that the immune system has evolved several regulatory mechanisms to achieve maximum protection in the absence of pathology. MAIN BODY: The production of the anti-inflammatory cytokine interleukin (IL)-10 is one of the most important mechanisms evolved by many immune cells to counteract damage driven by excessive inflammation...
November 24, 2016: Journal of Neuroinflammation
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27878389/spleen-atrophy-related-immune-system-changes-attributed-to-infection-of-angiostrongylus-cantonensis-in-mouse-model
#8
Zhen Liu, Yu Wu, Ying Feng, Feng Wu, Rui-Feng Liu, Li-Fu Wang, Jin-Yi Liang, Jia-Hua Liu, Xi Sun, Zhong-Dao Wu
The spleen is one of the most important peripheral immune organs, which is frequently affected in infectious diseases. Infectious diseases can induce splenic alterations including splenic atrophy and functional alteration, while splenic atrophy may in turn interferes with recovery of infectious diseases. Angiostrongyliasis is an infectious disease by Angiostrongylus cantonensis (A. cantonensis), which invade non-permissive hosts, such as humans and mice, to cause severe damage to the central nervous system (CNS) and acute inflammatory response...
November 22, 2016: Parasitology Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27867383/environmental-toxicants-induced-immune-responses-in-the-olfactory-mucosa
#9
REVIEW
Fumiaki Imamura, Sanae Hasegawa-Ishii
Olfactory sensory neurons (OSNs) are the receptor cells for the sense of smell. Although cell bodies are located in the olfactory mucosa (OM) of the nasal cavity, OSN axons directly project to the olfactory bulb (OB) that is a component of the central nervous system (CNS). Because of this direct and short connection from this peripheral tissue to the CNS, the olfactory system has attracted attention as a port-of-entry for environmental toxicants that may cause neurological dysfunction. Selected viruses can enter the OB via the OM and directly affect the CNS...
2016: Frontiers in Immunology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27865947/immune-responses-in-perinatal-brain-injury
#10
Jacqueline C Y Lai, Eridan Rocha-Ferreira, C Joakim Ek, Xiaoyang Wang, Henrik Hagberg, Carina Mallard
The perinatal period has often been described as immune deficient. However, it has become clear that immune responses in the neonate following exposure to microbes or as a result of tissue injury may be substantial and play a role in perinatal brain injury. In this article we will review the immune cell composition under normal physiological conditions in the perinatal period, both in the human and rodent. We will summarize evidence of the inflammatory responses to stimuli and discuss how neonatal immune activation, both in the central nervous system and in the periphery, may contribute to perinatal hypoxic-ischemic brain injury...
November 16, 2016: Brain, Behavior, and Immunity
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27857954/heat-stress-gastrointestinal-permeability-and-interleukin-6-signaling-implications-for-exercise-performance-and-fatigue
#11
REVIEW
Nicole Vargas, Frank Marino
Exercise in heat stress exacerbates performance decrements compared to normothermic environments. It has been documented that the performance decrements are associated with reduced efferent drive from the central nervous system (CNS), however, specific factors that contribute to the decrements are not completely understood. During exertional heat stress, blood flow is preferentially distributed away from the intestinal area to supply the muscles and brain with oxygen. Consequently, the gastrointestinal barrier becomes increasingly permeable, resulting in the release of lipopolysaccharides (LPS, endotoxin) into the circulation...
April 2016: Temperature: Multidisciplinary Biomedical Journal
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27819404/-calcitonin-gene-related-peptide-a-key-player-neuropeptide-in-migraine
#12
REVIEW
M L Ramos-Romero, F E Sobrino-Mejia
Calcitonin gene-related peptide (CGRP) is a multifunctional neuropeptide produced as a consequence of alternative RNA processing of the calcitonin gene. CGRP is widely distributed in the nervous system, particularly at anatomical areas thought to be involved with migraine pathophysiology, including the trigeminovascular nociceptive system. Over the past two decades, a convergence of basic and clinical evidence has established the CGRP as a key player in migraine. CGRP enhances sensitivity to sensory input at multiple levels in both the periphery and central nervous system...
November 16, 2016: Revista de Neurologia
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27814521/the-central-nervous-system-and-the-gut-microbiome
#13
REVIEW
Gil Sharon, Timothy R Sampson, Daniel H Geschwind, Sarkis K Mazmanian
Neurodevelopment is a complex process governed by both intrinsic and extrinsic signals. While historically studied by researching the brain, inputs from the periphery impact many neurological conditions. Indeed, emerging data suggest communication between the gut and the brain in anxiety, depression, cognition, and autism spectrum disorder (ASD). The development of a healthy, functional brain depends on key pre- and post-natal events that integrate environmental cues, such as molecular signals from the gut...
November 3, 2016: Cell
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27805592/in-vitro-recording-of-mesenteric-afferent-nerve-activity-in-mouse-jejunal-and-colonic-segments
#14
Sara Nullens, Annemie Deiteren, Wen Jiang, Christopher Keating, Hannah Ceuleers, Sven Francque, David Grundy, Joris G De Man, Benedicte Y De Winter
Afferent nerves not only convey information concerning normal physiology, but also signal disturbed homeostasis and pathophysiological processes of the different organ systems from the periphery towards the central nervous system. As such, the increased activity or 'sensitization' of mesenteric afferent nerves has been allocated an important role in the pathophysiology of visceral hypersensitivity and abdominal pain syndromes. Mesenteric afferent nerve activity can be measured in vitro in an isolated intestinal segment that is mounted in a purpose-built organ bath and from which the splanchnic nerve is isolated, allowing researchers to directly assess nerve activity adjacent to the gastrointestinal segment...
October 25, 2016: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27793990/human-central-nervous-system-cns-apoe-isoforms-are-increased-by-age-differentially-altered-by-amyloidosis-and-relative-amounts-reversed-in-the-cns-compared-to-plasma
#15
Alaina T Baker-Nigh, Kwasi G Mawuenyega, James G Bollinger, Vitaliy Ovod, Tom Kasten, Erin E Franklin, Fan Liao, Hong Jiang, David Holtzman, Nigel J Cairns, John C Morris, Randall J Bateman
The risk of Alzheimers Disease (AD) is highly dependent on apolipoprotein-E (ApoE) genotype. The reasons for ApoE isoform-selective risk are uncertain, however, both the amounts and structure of human ApoE isoforms have been hypothesized to lead to amyloidosis increasing risk for AD. In order to address the hypothesis that amounts of ApoE isoforms are different in the human CNS, we developed a novel isoform-specific method to accurately quantify ApoE isoforms in clinically relevant samples. The method utilizes an antibody-free enrichment step and isotope labelled physiologically-relevant lipoprotein particle standards produced by immortalized astrocytes...
October 28, 2016: Journal of Biological Chemistry
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27754932/nesfatin-1-functions-and-physiology-of-a-novel-regulatory-peptide
#16
Riccardo Dore, Luka Levata, Hendrik Lehnert, Carla Schulz
Nesfatin-1 was identified in 2006 as a potent anorexigenic peptide involved in the regulation of homeostatic feeding. It is processed from the precursor-peptide NEFA/nucleobindin 2 (NUCB2) which is expressed both in the central nervous system as well as in the periphery, from where it can access the brain via non-saturable transmembrane diffusion. In hypothalamus and brainstem, nesfatin-1 recruits the oxytocin-, the melancortin- and other systems to relay its anorexigenic properties. NUCB2/nesfatin-1 peptide expression in reward-related areas suggests that nesfatin-1 might also be involved in hedonic feeding...
October 17, 2016: Journal of Endocrinology
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27753537/distribution-and-penetration-of-intracerebroventricularly-administered-2-omeps-oligonucleotide-in-the-mouse-brain
#17
João Casaca-Carreira, Yasin Temel, Iñaki Larrakoetxea, Ali Jahanshahi
Antisense oligonucleotide (AON) therapy is emerging as a potential treatment strategy for neurodegenerative diseases, such as spinal muscular atrophy, Huntington's disease, and amyotrophic lateral sclerosis. AONs function at the cellular level by, for example, direct interference with the expression of gene products or the molecular activation of neuroprotective pathways. However, AON therapy faces a major obstacle limiting its clinical application for central nervous system (CNS) disorders: the blood-brain barrier...
October 18, 2016: Nucleic Acid Therapeutics
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27714890/chronic-odorant-exposure-upregulates-acquisition-of-functional-properties-in-cultured-embryonic-chick-olfactory-sensory-neurons
#18
Grace O'Neill, Christa Musto, George Gomez
Neuronal development and differentiation is modulated by activity-dependent mechanisms that stimulate endogenous neurogenesis and differentiation to promote adaptive survival of the organism. Studies on bird odor imprinting have shown how sensory stimuli or environmental influences can affect neonatal behavior, presumably by remodeling the developing nervous system. It is unclear whether these changes originate from the sensory neurons themselves or from the brain. Thus, we attempted to address this by using an in vitro system to separate the peripheral neurons from their central connections...
October 7, 2016: Journal of Neuroscience Research
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27685467/determining-immune-system-suppression-versus-cns-protection-for-pharmacological-interventions-in-autoimmune-demyelination
#19
Kirsten S Evonuk, Carson E Moseley, Ryan E Doyle, Casey T Weaver, Tara M DeSilva
A major hallmark of the autoimmune demyelinating disease multiple sclerosis (MS) is immune cell infiltration into the brain and spinal cord resulting in myelin destruction, which not only slows conduction of nerve impulses, but causes axonal injury resulting in motor and cognitive decline. Current treatments for MS focus on attenuating immune cell infiltration into the central nervous system (CNS). These treatments decrease the number of relapses, improving quality of life, but do not completely eliminate relapses so long-term disability is not improved...
September 12, 2016: Journal of Visualized Experiments: JoVE
https://www.readbyqxmd.com/read/27679768/gene-environment-interaction-in-periphery-and-brain-converge-to-modulate-behavioral-outcomes-insights-from-the-sp1-transient-early-in-life-interference-rat-model
#20
REVIEW
Eyal Asor, Dorit Ben-Shachar
It is generally assumed that behavior results from an interaction between susceptible genes and environmental stimuli during critical life stages. The present article reviews the main theoretical and practical concepts in the research of gene environment interaction, emphasizing the need for models simulating real life complexity. We review a novel approach to study gene environment interaction in which a brief post-natal interference with the expression of multiple genes, by hindering the activity of the ubiquitous transcription factor specificity protein 1 (Sp1) is followed by later-in-life exposure of rats to stress...
September 22, 2016: World Journal of Psychiatry
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