Metabolic control of the proteotoxic stress response: implications in diabetes mellitus and neurodegenerative disorders.
Cell Mol Life Sci 2016 Nov; 73(22):4231-4248
CA34196, 1DP2OD007070, AS-NS-0599-09
Proteome homeostasis, or proteostasis, is essential to maintain cellular fitness and its disturbance is associated with a broad range of human health conditions and diseases. Cells are constantly challenged by various extrinsic and intrinsic insults, which perturb cellular proteostasis and provoke proteotoxic stress. To counter proteomic perturbations and preserve proteostasis, cells mobilize the proteotoxic stress response (PSR), an evolutionarily conserved transcriptional program mediated by heat shock factor 1 (HSF1). The HSF1-mediated PSR guards the proteome against misfolding and aggregation. In addition to proteotoxic stress, emerging studies reveal that this proteostatic mechanism also responds to cellular energy state. This regulation is mediated by the key cellular metabolic sensor AMP-activated protein kinase (AMPK). In this review, we present an overview of the maintenance of proteostasis by HSF1, the metabolic regulation of the PSR, particularly focusing on AMPK, and their implications in the two major age-related diseases-diabetes mellitus and neurodegenerative disorders. Cell Mol Life Sci 2016 Nov; 73(22):4231-4248
Su, Kuo-Hui and Dai, Chengkai, "Metabolic control of the proteotoxic stress response: implications in diabetes mellitus and neurodegenerative disorders." (2016). Faculty Research 2016. 225.
Please contact the Joan Staats Library for information regarding this document.