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Obesity-induced changes in lipid mediators persist after weight loss

Artikel i vetenskaplig tidskrift
Författare A. Hernandez-Carretero
N. Weber
M. R. La Frano
W. Ying
Juan Lantero Rodriguez
D. D. Sears
Ville Wallenius
Emma Börgeson
J. W. Newman
O. Osborn
Publicerad i International Journal of Obesity
Volym 42
Nummer/häfte 4
Sidor 728-736
ISSN 0307-0565
Publiceringsår 2018
Publicerad vid Wallenberglaboratoriet
Institutionen för kliniska vetenskaper, Avdelningen för gastrokirurgisk forskning och utbildning
Sidor 728-736
Språk en
Länkar dx.doi.org/10.1038/ijo.2017.266
Ämneskategorier Endokrinologi och diabetes, Näringslära, Fysiologi

Sammanfattning

Background:Obesity induces significant changes in lipid mediators, however, the extent to which these changes persist after weight loss has not been investigated.Subjects/Methods:We fed C57BL6 mice a high-fat diet to generate obesity and then switched the diet to a lower-fat diet to induce weight loss. We performed a comprehensive metabolic profiling of lipid mediators including oxylipins, endocannabinoids, sphingosines and ceramides in key metabolic tissues (including adipose, liver, muscle and hypothalamus) and plasma.Results:We found that changes induced by obesity were largely reversible in most metabolic tissues but the adipose tissue retained a persistent obese metabolic signature. Prostaglandin signaling was perturbed in the obese state and lasting increases in PGD 2, and downstream metabolites 15-deoxy PGJ 2 and delta-12-PGJ 2 were observed after weight loss. Furthermore expression of the enzyme responsible for PGD 2 synthesis (hematopoietic prostaglandin D synthase, HPGDS) was increased in obese adipose tissues and remained high after weight loss. We found that inhibition of HPGDS over the course of 5 days resulted in decreased food intake in mice. Increased HPGDS expression was also observed in human adipose tissues obtained from obese compared with lean individuals. We then measured circulating levels of PGD 2 in obese patients before and after weight loss and found that while elevated relative to lean subjects, levels of this metabolite did not decrease after significant weight loss.Conclusions:These results suggest that lasting changes in lipid mediators induced by obesity, still present after weight loss, may play a role in the biological drive to regain weight. © 2018 Macmillan Publishers Limited.

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