Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium

Raj Kishore, Tengiz Tkebuchava, Sharath P. Sasi, Marcy Silver, Hu Ya Gilbert, Youngsup Yoon, Hee Young Park, Tina Thorne, Douglas W. Losordo, David A. Goukassian

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

21 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Aging is a risk factor for coronary and peripheral artery disease. The role of TNF-α receptors (TNFR1/p55 and TNFR2/p75) in post-acute myocardial infarction (post-AMI) recovery is not well understood. We hypothesized that TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 may be essential in post-AMI regeneration in adult heart. To test our hypothesis we evaluated post-AMI survival, cardiac function, apoptosis, and angiogenesis in AMI model (LAD ligation) in age-matched young (4-8 weeks old) and old (9-14 months old) WT, p75KO, and p55KO mice. In old WTs there was significant fourfold age-associated increase in post-AMI mortality. In young p75KOs post-AMI mortality was approaching mortality in old WTs (35% vs. 45%) whereas >1/2 of old p75KOs (60%) died within 7 days post-AMI. No post-AMI mortality was observed in young p55KOs, and in old p55KOs post-AMI mortality was lower than in young WTs (10% vs. 15%). Compared to young WT, between days 7 and 28 post-AMI functional recovery (% left ventricular (LV) fractional shortening (FS)) was 10% lower in old WTs and young p75KOs (p<0.05) and more than 20% lower in old p75KOs (p<0.05). In contrast, 28 days after post-AMI in young p55 % LV FS was back to pre-AMI levels and in old p55KO post-AMI LV FS was as good as in young WTs. Since mice of p75KO genotype revealed the worst post-AMI recovery we concentrated our histopathologic studies in young and old p75KO mice. To evaluate ongoing MI injury, we immunostained hearts with cardiac troponin I (cTnI). Compared to non-infarct tissue, cTnI expression was significantly increased in infarct border zone of young p75KOs, old WTs, and old p75KOs 7 days post-AMI, and cTnI was the highest in old p75KOs, indicating significant amplification of myocardial damage in old p75KOs. In addition, compared to young WTs there was significant decrease in capillary density (BS1-lectin staining) and the number of functional vessels (BS1-lectin perfusion) in old WT and young p75KOs in infarct/infarct border zone. There was further threefold post-AMI decrease (p<0.001) in functional vessels in old p75KOs compared to old WTs. To corroborate our findings to human condition peripheral blood (PB) endothelial progenitor cells (EPCs) from young volunteers (32±14 years old) and adult CAT lab patients (62±7 years old) were evaluated for expression of angiogenic (VEGF-A, ANG-2, TGF-β, HIF-1α, ET-1), stromal cell-derived factor and their receptors (SDF-1α, CXCR4, and GCSFR) by qRT-PCR. There was significant 2-5-fold (p<0.02) decreases in the gene expression of these factors in EPCs from adult patients. Our results strongly suggest critical role of TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 in the processes of post-ischemic recovery in adult tissue after myocardial infarction, that is, signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious, whereas signaling via TNFR2/p75 is protective in repair and regeneration processes in adult infarct myocardium.

Original languageEnglish
Title of host publicationAdvances in TNF Family Research
Subtitle of host publicationProceedings of the 12th International TNF Conference, 2009
EditorsDavid Wallach, Andrew Kovalenko, Marc Feldmann
Pages433-448
Number of pages16
DOIs
Publication statusPublished - 2011 Dec 15

Publication series

NameAdvances in Experimental Medicine and Biology
Volume691
ISSN (Print)0065-2598

Fingerprint

Receptors, Tumor Necrosis Factor, Type II
Receptors, Tumor Necrosis Factor, Type I
Troponin I
Myocardium
Tumor Necrosis Factor-alpha
Myocardial Infarction
Recovery
Endothelial cells
Lectins
Tissue
Chemokine CXCL12
Tumor Necrosis Factor Receptors
Gene expression
Vascular Endothelial Growth Factor A
Amplification
Repair
Blood
Mortality
Aging of materials
Apoptosis

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology(all)

Cite this

Kishore, R., Tkebuchava, T., Sasi, S. P., Silver, M., Gilbert, H. Y., Yoon, Y., ... Goukassian, D. A. (2011). Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium. In D. Wallach, A. Kovalenko, & M. Feldmann (Eds.), Advances in TNF Family Research: Proceedings of the 12th International TNF Conference, 2009 (pp. 433-448). (Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology; Vol. 691). https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4419-6612-4_45
Kishore, Raj ; Tkebuchava, Tengiz ; Sasi, Sharath P. ; Silver, Marcy ; Gilbert, Hu Ya ; Yoon, Youngsup ; Park, Hee Young ; Thorne, Tina ; Losordo, Douglas W. ; Goukassian, David A. / Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium. Advances in TNF Family Research: Proceedings of the 12th International TNF Conference, 2009. editor / David Wallach ; Andrew Kovalenko ; Marc Feldmann. 2011. pp. 433-448 (Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology).
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abstract = "Aging is a risk factor for coronary and peripheral artery disease. The role of TNF-α receptors (TNFR1/p55 and TNFR2/p75) in post-acute myocardial infarction (post-AMI) recovery is not well understood. We hypothesized that TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 may be essential in post-AMI regeneration in adult heart. To test our hypothesis we evaluated post-AMI survival, cardiac function, apoptosis, and angiogenesis in AMI model (LAD ligation) in age-matched young (4-8 weeks old) and old (9-14 months old) WT, p75KO, and p55KO mice. In old WTs there was significant fourfold age-associated increase in post-AMI mortality. In young p75KOs post-AMI mortality was approaching mortality in old WTs (35{\%} vs. 45{\%}) whereas >1/2 of old p75KOs (60{\%}) died within 7 days post-AMI. No post-AMI mortality was observed in young p55KOs, and in old p55KOs post-AMI mortality was lower than in young WTs (10{\%} vs. 15{\%}). Compared to young WT, between days 7 and 28 post-AMI functional recovery ({\%} left ventricular (LV) fractional shortening (FS)) was 10{\%} lower in old WTs and young p75KOs (p<0.05) and more than 20{\%} lower in old p75KOs (p<0.05). In contrast, 28 days after post-AMI in young p55 {\%} LV FS was back to pre-AMI levels and in old p55KO post-AMI LV FS was as good as in young WTs. Since mice of p75KO genotype revealed the worst post-AMI recovery we concentrated our histopathologic studies in young and old p75KO mice. To evaluate ongoing MI injury, we immunostained hearts with cardiac troponin I (cTnI). Compared to non-infarct tissue, cTnI expression was significantly increased in infarct border zone of young p75KOs, old WTs, and old p75KOs 7 days post-AMI, and cTnI was the highest in old p75KOs, indicating significant amplification of myocardial damage in old p75KOs. In addition, compared to young WTs there was significant decrease in capillary density (BS1-lectin staining) and the number of functional vessels (BS1-lectin perfusion) in old WT and young p75KOs in infarct/infarct border zone. There was further threefold post-AMI decrease (p<0.001) in functional vessels in old p75KOs compared to old WTs. To corroborate our findings to human condition peripheral blood (PB) endothelial progenitor cells (EPCs) from young volunteers (32±14 years old) and adult CAT lab patients (62±7 years old) were evaluated for expression of angiogenic (VEGF-A, ANG-2, TGF-β, HIF-1α, ET-1), stromal cell-derived factor and their receptors (SDF-1α, CXCR4, and GCSFR) by qRT-PCR. There was significant 2-5-fold (p<0.02) decreases in the gene expression of these factors in EPCs from adult patients. Our results strongly suggest critical role of TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 in the processes of post-ischemic recovery in adult tissue after myocardial infarction, that is, signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious, whereas signaling via TNFR2/p75 is protective in repair and regeneration processes in adult infarct myocardium.",
author = "Raj Kishore and Tengiz Tkebuchava and Sasi, {Sharath P.} and Marcy Silver and Gilbert, {Hu Ya} and Youngsup Yoon and Park, {Hee Young} and Tina Thorne and Losordo, {Douglas W.} and Goukassian, {David A.}",
year = "2011",
month = "12",
day = "15",
doi = "10.1007/978-1-4419-6612-4_45",
language = "English",
isbn = "9781441966117",
series = "Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology",
pages = "433--448",
editor = "David Wallach and Andrew Kovalenko and Marc Feldmann",
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Kishore, R, Tkebuchava, T, Sasi, SP, Silver, M, Gilbert, HY, Yoon, Y, Park, HY, Thorne, T, Losordo, DW & Goukassian, DA 2011, Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium. in D Wallach, A Kovalenko & M Feldmann (eds), Advances in TNF Family Research: Proceedings of the 12th International TNF Conference, 2009. Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology, vol. 691, pp. 433-448. https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4419-6612-4_45

Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium. / Kishore, Raj; Tkebuchava, Tengiz; Sasi, Sharath P.; Silver, Marcy; Gilbert, Hu Ya; Yoon, Youngsup; Park, Hee Young; Thorne, Tina; Losordo, Douglas W.; Goukassian, David A.

Advances in TNF Family Research: Proceedings of the 12th International TNF Conference, 2009. ed. / David Wallach; Andrew Kovalenko; Marc Feldmann. 2011. p. 433-448 (Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology; Vol. 691).

Research output: Chapter in Book/Report/Conference proceedingConference contribution

TY - GEN

T1 - Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium

AU - Kishore, Raj

AU - Tkebuchava, Tengiz

AU - Sasi, Sharath P.

AU - Silver, Marcy

AU - Gilbert, Hu Ya

AU - Yoon, Youngsup

AU - Park, Hee Young

AU - Thorne, Tina

AU - Losordo, Douglas W.

AU - Goukassian, David A.

PY - 2011/12/15

Y1 - 2011/12/15

N2 - Aging is a risk factor for coronary and peripheral artery disease. The role of TNF-α receptors (TNFR1/p55 and TNFR2/p75) in post-acute myocardial infarction (post-AMI) recovery is not well understood. We hypothesized that TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 may be essential in post-AMI regeneration in adult heart. To test our hypothesis we evaluated post-AMI survival, cardiac function, apoptosis, and angiogenesis in AMI model (LAD ligation) in age-matched young (4-8 weeks old) and old (9-14 months old) WT, p75KO, and p55KO mice. In old WTs there was significant fourfold age-associated increase in post-AMI mortality. In young p75KOs post-AMI mortality was approaching mortality in old WTs (35% vs. 45%) whereas >1/2 of old p75KOs (60%) died within 7 days post-AMI. No post-AMI mortality was observed in young p55KOs, and in old p55KOs post-AMI mortality was lower than in young WTs (10% vs. 15%). Compared to young WT, between days 7 and 28 post-AMI functional recovery (% left ventricular (LV) fractional shortening (FS)) was 10% lower in old WTs and young p75KOs (p<0.05) and more than 20% lower in old p75KOs (p<0.05). In contrast, 28 days after post-AMI in young p55 % LV FS was back to pre-AMI levels and in old p55KO post-AMI LV FS was as good as in young WTs. Since mice of p75KO genotype revealed the worst post-AMI recovery we concentrated our histopathologic studies in young and old p75KO mice. To evaluate ongoing MI injury, we immunostained hearts with cardiac troponin I (cTnI). Compared to non-infarct tissue, cTnI expression was significantly increased in infarct border zone of young p75KOs, old WTs, and old p75KOs 7 days post-AMI, and cTnI was the highest in old p75KOs, indicating significant amplification of myocardial damage in old p75KOs. In addition, compared to young WTs there was significant decrease in capillary density (BS1-lectin staining) and the number of functional vessels (BS1-lectin perfusion) in old WT and young p75KOs in infarct/infarct border zone. There was further threefold post-AMI decrease (p<0.001) in functional vessels in old p75KOs compared to old WTs. To corroborate our findings to human condition peripheral blood (PB) endothelial progenitor cells (EPCs) from young volunteers (32±14 years old) and adult CAT lab patients (62±7 years old) were evaluated for expression of angiogenic (VEGF-A, ANG-2, TGF-β, HIF-1α, ET-1), stromal cell-derived factor and their receptors (SDF-1α, CXCR4, and GCSFR) by qRT-PCR. There was significant 2-5-fold (p<0.02) decreases in the gene expression of these factors in EPCs from adult patients. Our results strongly suggest critical role of TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 in the processes of post-ischemic recovery in adult tissue after myocardial infarction, that is, signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious, whereas signaling via TNFR2/p75 is protective in repair and regeneration processes in adult infarct myocardium.

AB - Aging is a risk factor for coronary and peripheral artery disease. The role of TNF-α receptors (TNFR1/p55 and TNFR2/p75) in post-acute myocardial infarction (post-AMI) recovery is not well understood. We hypothesized that TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 may be essential in post-AMI regeneration in adult heart. To test our hypothesis we evaluated post-AMI survival, cardiac function, apoptosis, and angiogenesis in AMI model (LAD ligation) in age-matched young (4-8 weeks old) and old (9-14 months old) WT, p75KO, and p55KO mice. In old WTs there was significant fourfold age-associated increase in post-AMI mortality. In young p75KOs post-AMI mortality was approaching mortality in old WTs (35% vs. 45%) whereas >1/2 of old p75KOs (60%) died within 7 days post-AMI. No post-AMI mortality was observed in young p55KOs, and in old p55KOs post-AMI mortality was lower than in young WTs (10% vs. 15%). Compared to young WT, between days 7 and 28 post-AMI functional recovery (% left ventricular (LV) fractional shortening (FS)) was 10% lower in old WTs and young p75KOs (p<0.05) and more than 20% lower in old p75KOs (p<0.05). In contrast, 28 days after post-AMI in young p55 % LV FS was back to pre-AMI levels and in old p55KO post-AMI LV FS was as good as in young WTs. Since mice of p75KO genotype revealed the worst post-AMI recovery we concentrated our histopathologic studies in young and old p75KO mice. To evaluate ongoing MI injury, we immunostained hearts with cardiac troponin I (cTnI). Compared to non-infarct tissue, cTnI expression was significantly increased in infarct border zone of young p75KOs, old WTs, and old p75KOs 7 days post-AMI, and cTnI was the highest in old p75KOs, indicating significant amplification of myocardial damage in old p75KOs. In addition, compared to young WTs there was significant decrease in capillary density (BS1-lectin staining) and the number of functional vessels (BS1-lectin perfusion) in old WT and young p75KOs in infarct/infarct border zone. There was further threefold post-AMI decrease (p<0.001) in functional vessels in old p75KOs compared to old WTs. To corroborate our findings to human condition peripheral blood (PB) endothelial progenitor cells (EPCs) from young volunteers (32±14 years old) and adult CAT lab patients (62±7 years old) were evaluated for expression of angiogenic (VEGF-A, ANG-2, TGF-β, HIF-1α, ET-1), stromal cell-derived factor and their receptors (SDF-1α, CXCR4, and GCSFR) by qRT-PCR. There was significant 2-5-fold (p<0.02) decreases in the gene expression of these factors in EPCs from adult patients. Our results strongly suggest critical role of TNF signaling through its receptors p55 and p75 in the processes of post-ischemic recovery in adult tissue after myocardial infarction, that is, signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious, whereas signaling via TNFR2/p75 is protective in repair and regeneration processes in adult infarct myocardium.

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A2 - Feldmann, Marc

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Kishore R, Tkebuchava T, Sasi SP, Silver M, Gilbert HY, Yoon Y et al. Tumor necrosis factor-α Signaling via TNFR1/p55 is deleterious whereas TNFR2/p75 signaling is protective in adult infarct myocardium. In Wallach D, Kovalenko A, Feldmann M, editors, Advances in TNF Family Research: Proceedings of the 12th International TNF Conference, 2009. 2011. p. 433-448. (Advances in Experimental Medicine and Biology). https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4419-6612-4_45