TRPM2 protects against tissue damage following oxidative stress and ischaemia–reperfusion

Barbara A. Miller, Joseph Y. Cheung

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

13 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

TRPM channels are a subgroup of the transient receptor potential (TRP) channel superfamily whose members have important roles in cell proliferation and survival. TRPM2, the second subfamily member to be cloned, is expressed in many tissues including brain, heart, vasculature and haematopoietic cells. TRPM2 is activated by oxidative stress and several other extracellular signals including tumour necrosis factor α (TNF-α) and amyloid β-peptide, which increase production of ADP-ribose (ADPR). ADPR binds to the TRPM2 C-terminal NUDT9-H domain, activating the channel. Early studies support the paradigm that TRPM2 activation induces cell death by sustained Ca2+ influx or by enhancing cytokine production, aggravating inflammation and tissue injury. However, more recent data show that for a number of physiological processes, TRPM2 is protective. TRPM2 protects lungs from endotoxin-induced injury by reducing reactive oxygen species (ROS) production by phagocytes. It protects hearts from oxidative damage after ischaemia–reperfusion or hypoxia–reoxygenation by maintaining better mitochondrial bioenergetics and by decreasing ROS. Sustained Ca2+ entry through TRPM2 is required to maintain cellular bioenergetics and protect against hypoxia–reoxygenation injury. TRPM2 also protects neuroblastoma from moderate oxidative stress by decreasing ROS through increased levels of forkhead box transcription factor 3a (FOXO3a) and a downstream effector, superoxide dismutase 2. TRPM2 is important for tumour growth and cell survival through modulation of hypoxia-inducible transcription factor expression, mitochondrial function and mitophagy. These findings in cardiac ischaemia and in neuroblastoma suggest that TRPM2 has a basic role in sustaining mitochondrial function and in cell survival that applies to a number of physiological systems and pathophysiological processes including ischaemia–reperfusion injury. (Figure presented.).

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)4181-4191
Number of pages11
JournalJournal of Physiology
Volume594
Issue number15
DOIs
StatePublished - Aug 1 2016

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Oxidative Stress
Adenosine Diphosphate Ribose
Reactive Oxygen Species
Cell Survival
Wounds and Injuries
Neuroblastoma
Energy Metabolism
Mitochondrial Degradation
Physiological Phenomena
Transient Receptor Potential Channels
Forkhead Transcription Factors
Phagocytes
Amyloid
Endotoxins
Cell Death
Transcription Factors
Ischemia
Tumor Necrosis Factor-alpha
Cell Proliferation
Cytokines

All Science Journal Classification (ASJC) codes

  • Physiology

Cite this

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abstract = "TRPM channels are a subgroup of the transient receptor potential (TRP) channel superfamily whose members have important roles in cell proliferation and survival. TRPM2, the second subfamily member to be cloned, is expressed in many tissues including brain, heart, vasculature and haematopoietic cells. TRPM2 is activated by oxidative stress and several other extracellular signals including tumour necrosis factor α (TNF-α) and amyloid β-peptide, which increase production of ADP-ribose (ADPR). ADPR binds to the TRPM2 C-terminal NUDT9-H domain, activating the channel. Early studies support the paradigm that TRPM2 activation induces cell death by sustained Ca2+ influx or by enhancing cytokine production, aggravating inflammation and tissue injury. However, more recent data show that for a number of physiological processes, TRPM2 is protective. TRPM2 protects lungs from endotoxin-induced injury by reducing reactive oxygen species (ROS) production by phagocytes. It protects hearts from oxidative damage after ischaemia–reperfusion or hypoxia–reoxygenation by maintaining better mitochondrial bioenergetics and by decreasing ROS. Sustained Ca2+ entry through TRPM2 is required to maintain cellular bioenergetics and protect against hypoxia–reoxygenation injury. TRPM2 also protects neuroblastoma from moderate oxidative stress by decreasing ROS through increased levels of forkhead box transcription factor 3a (FOXO3a) and a downstream effector, superoxide dismutase 2. TRPM2 is important for tumour growth and cell survival through modulation of hypoxia-inducible transcription factor expression, mitochondrial function and mitophagy. These findings in cardiac ischaemia and in neuroblastoma suggest that TRPM2 has a basic role in sustaining mitochondrial function and in cell survival that applies to a number of physiological systems and pathophysiological processes including ischaemia–reperfusion injury. (Figure presented.).",
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TRPM2 protects against tissue damage following oxidative stress and ischaemia–reperfusion. / Miller, Barbara A.; Cheung, Joseph Y.

In: Journal of Physiology, Vol. 594, No. 15, 01.08.2016, p. 4181-4191.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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