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Article: Shock-induced stress induces loss of microvascular endothelial Tie2 in the kidney which is not associated with reduced glomerular barrier function

TitleShock-induced stress induces loss of microvascular endothelial Tie2 in the kidney which is not associated with reduced glomerular barrier function
Authors
Issue Date2009
Citation
American Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology, 2009, v. 297 n. 2, p. F272-F281 How to Cite?
AbstractBoth hemorrhagic shock and endotoxemia induce a pronounced vascular activation in the kidney which coincides with albuminuria and glomerular barrier dysfunction. We hypothesized that changes in Tie2, a vascular restricted receptor tyrosine kinase shown to control microvascular integrity and endothelial inflammation, underlie this loss of glomerular barrier function. In healthy murine and human kidney, Tie2 is heterogeneously expressed in all microvascular beds, although to different extents. In mice subjected to hemorrhagic and septic shock, Tie2 mRNA and protein were rapidly, and temporarily, lost from the renal microvasculature, and normalized within 24 h after initiation of the shock insult. The loss of Tie2 protein could not be attributed to shedding as both in mice and healthy volunteers subjected to endotoxemia, sTie2 levels in the systemic circulation did not change. In an attempt to identify the molecular control of Tie2, we activated glomerular endothelial cell cultures and human kidney slices in vitro with LPS or TNF-α, but did not observe a change in Tie2 mRNA levels. In parallel to the loss of Tie2 in vivo, an overt influx of neutrophils in the glomerular compartment, which coincided with proteinuria, was seen. As neutrophil- endothelial cell interactions may play a role in endothelial adaptation to shock, and these effects cannot be mimicked in vitro, we depleted neutrophils before shock induction. While this neutrophil depletion abolished proteinuria, Tie2 was not rescued, implying that Tie2 may not be a major factor controlling maintenance of the glomerular filtration barrier in this model. Copyright © 2009 the American Physiological Society.
Persistent Identifierhttp://hdl.handle.net/10722/195475
ISSN
2008 Impact Factor: 3.89
ISI Accession Number ID

 

DC FieldValueLanguage
dc.contributor.authorVan Meurs, M-
dc.contributor.authorKurniati, NF-
dc.contributor.authorWulfert, FM-
dc.contributor.authorAsgeirsdottir, SA-
dc.contributor.authorDe Graaf, IA-
dc.contributor.authorSatchell, SC-
dc.contributor.authorMathieson, PW-
dc.contributor.authorJongman, RM-
dc.contributor.authorKümpers, P-
dc.contributor.authorZijlstra, JG-
dc.contributor.authorHeeringa, P-
dc.contributor.authorMolema, G-
dc.date.accessioned2014-02-28T06:12:13Z-
dc.date.available2014-02-28T06:12:13Z-
dc.date.issued2009-
dc.identifier.citationAmerican Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology, 2009, v. 297 n. 2, p. F272-F281-
dc.identifier.issn0363-6127-
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10722/195475-
dc.description.abstractBoth hemorrhagic shock and endotoxemia induce a pronounced vascular activation in the kidney which coincides with albuminuria and glomerular barrier dysfunction. We hypothesized that changes in Tie2, a vascular restricted receptor tyrosine kinase shown to control microvascular integrity and endothelial inflammation, underlie this loss of glomerular barrier function. In healthy murine and human kidney, Tie2 is heterogeneously expressed in all microvascular beds, although to different extents. In mice subjected to hemorrhagic and septic shock, Tie2 mRNA and protein were rapidly, and temporarily, lost from the renal microvasculature, and normalized within 24 h after initiation of the shock insult. The loss of Tie2 protein could not be attributed to shedding as both in mice and healthy volunteers subjected to endotoxemia, sTie2 levels in the systemic circulation did not change. In an attempt to identify the molecular control of Tie2, we activated glomerular endothelial cell cultures and human kidney slices in vitro with LPS or TNF-α, but did not observe a change in Tie2 mRNA levels. In parallel to the loss of Tie2 in vivo, an overt influx of neutrophils in the glomerular compartment, which coincided with proteinuria, was seen. As neutrophil- endothelial cell interactions may play a role in endothelial adaptation to shock, and these effects cannot be mimicked in vitro, we depleted neutrophils before shock induction. While this neutrophil depletion abolished proteinuria, Tie2 was not rescued, implying that Tie2 may not be a major factor controlling maintenance of the glomerular filtration barrier in this model. Copyright © 2009 the American Physiological Society.-
dc.languageeng-
dc.relation.ispartofAmerican Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology-
dc.titleShock-induced stress induces loss of microvascular endothelial Tie2 in the kidney which is not associated with reduced glomerular barrier function-
dc.typeArticle-
dc.description.naturelink_to_subscribed_fulltext-
dc.identifier.doi10.1152/ajprenal.00137.2009-
dc.identifier.pmid19515812-
dc.identifier.scopuseid_2-s2.0-68049110523-
dc.identifier.volume297-
dc.identifier.issue2-
dc.identifier.spageF272-
dc.identifier.epageF281-
dc.identifier.isiWOS:000268276300005-

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