Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repositorio.unicamp.br/jspui/handle/REPOSIP/340559
Type: Artigo
Title: Gut microbial metabolite butyrate protects against proteinuric kidney disease through epigenetic- and GPR109a-mediated mechanisms
Author: Felizardo, Raphael J. F.
de Almeida, Danilo C.
Pereira, Rafael L.
Watanabe, Ingrid K. M.
Doimo, Nayara T. S.
Ribeiro, Willian R.
Cenedeze, Marcos A.
Hiyane, Meire I.
Amano, Mariane T.
Braga, Tarcio T.
Ferreira, Caroline M.
Parmigiani, Raphael B.
Andrade-Oliveira, Vinicius
Volpini, Rildo A.
Vinolo, Marco Aurelio R.
Marino, Eliana
Robert, Remy
Mackay, Charles R.
Camara, Niels O. S.
Abstract: Butyrate is a short-chain fatty acid derived from the metabolism of indigestible carbohydrates by the gut microbiota. Butyrate contributes to gut homeostasis, but it may also control inflammatory responses and host physiology in other tissues. Butyrate inhibits histone deacetylases, thereby affecting gene transcription, and also signals through the metabolite-sensing G protein receptor (GPR)109a. We produced an mAb to mouse GPR109a and found high expression on podocytes in the kidney. Wild-type and Gpr109a(-/-) mice were induced to develop nephropathy by a single injection of Adriamycin and treated with sodium butyrate or high butyrate-releasing high-amylose maize starch diet. Butyrate improved proteinuria by preserving podocyte at glomerular basement membrane and attenuated glomerulosclerosis and tissue inflammation. This protective phenotype was associated with increased podocyte-related proteins and a normalized pattern of acetylation and methylation at promoter sites of genes essential for podocyte function. We found that GPR109a is expressed by podocytes, and the use of Gpr109a(-/-) mice showed that the protective effects of butyrate depended on GPR109a expression. A prebiotic diet that releases high amounts of butyrate also proved highly effective for protection against kidney disease. Butyrate and GPR109a play a role in the pathogenesis of kidney disease and provide one of the important molecular connections between diet, the gut microbiota, and kidney disease
Subject: Podócitos
Country: Estados Unidos
Editor: Federation of American Societies for Experimental Biology
Rights: Fechado
Identifier DOI: 10.1096/fj.201901080R
Address: https://faseb.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/full/10.1096/fj.201901080R
Date Issue: 2019
Appears in Collections:IB - Artigos e Outros Documentos

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