Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring

M. C. Opazo, A. Gianini, F. Pancetti, G. Azkcona, L. Alarcón, R. Lizana, V. Noches, P. A. Gonzalez, M. Porto, S. Mora, D. Rosenthal, E. Eugenin, D. Naranjo, S. M. Bueno, A. M. Kalergis, C. A. Riedel

Resultado de la investigación: Article

62 Citas (Scopus)

Resumen

Neurological deficits in the offspring caused by human maternal hypothyroxinemia are thought to be irreversible. To understand the mechanism responsible for these neurological alterations, we induced maternal hypothyroxinemia in pregnant rats. Behavior and synapse function were evaluated in the offspring of thyroid hormone-deficient rats. Our data indicate that, when compared with controls, hypothyroxinemic mothers bear litters that, in adulthood, show prolonged latencies during the learning process in the water maze test. Impaired learning capacity caused by hypothyroxinemia was consistent with cellular and molecular alterations, including: 1) lack of increase of phosphorylated c-fos on the second day of the water maze test; 2) impaired induction of long-term potentiation in response to theta-burst stimulation to the Schaffer collateral pathway in the area 1 of the hippocampus Ammon's horn stratum radiatum, despite normal responses for input/output experiments; 3) increase of postsynaptic density protein 95 (PSD-95), N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, and tyrosine receptor kinase B levels in brain extracts; and 4) significant increase of PSD-95 at the PSDs and failure of this molecule to colocalize with N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, as it was shown by control rats. Our findings suggest that maternal hypothyroxinemia is a harmful condition for the offspring that can affect key molecular components for synaptic function and spatial learning.

Idioma originalEnglish
Páginas (desde-hasta)5097-5106
Número de páginas10
PublicaciónEndocrinology
Volumen149
N.º10
DOI
EstadoPublished - 1 oct 2008

Huella dactilar

Hippocampus
Mothers
N-Methylaspartate
Learning
Water
Long-Term Potentiation
Receptor Protein-Tyrosine Kinases
Thyroid Hormones
Synapses
Brain
Spatial Learning
aspartic acid receptor
postsynaptic density proteins

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Endocrinology

Citar esto

Opazo, M. C. ; Gianini, A. ; Pancetti, F. ; Azkcona, G. ; Alarcón, L. ; Lizana, R. ; Noches, V. ; Gonzalez, P. A. ; Porto, M. ; Mora, S. ; Rosenthal, D. ; Eugenin, E. ; Naranjo, D. ; Bueno, S. M. ; Kalergis, A. M. ; Riedel, C. A. / Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring. En: Endocrinology. 2008 ; Vol. 149, N.º 10. pp. 5097-5106.
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title = "Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring",
abstract = "Neurological deficits in the offspring caused by human maternal hypothyroxinemia are thought to be irreversible. To understand the mechanism responsible for these neurological alterations, we induced maternal hypothyroxinemia in pregnant rats. Behavior and synapse function were evaluated in the offspring of thyroid hormone-deficient rats. Our data indicate that, when compared with controls, hypothyroxinemic mothers bear litters that, in adulthood, show prolonged latencies during the learning process in the water maze test. Impaired learning capacity caused by hypothyroxinemia was consistent with cellular and molecular alterations, including: 1) lack of increase of phosphorylated c-fos on the second day of the water maze test; 2) impaired induction of long-term potentiation in response to theta-burst stimulation to the Schaffer collateral pathway in the area 1 of the hippocampus Ammon's horn stratum radiatum, despite normal responses for input/output experiments; 3) increase of postsynaptic density protein 95 (PSD-95), N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, and tyrosine receptor kinase B levels in brain extracts; and 4) significant increase of PSD-95 at the PSDs and failure of this molecule to colocalize with N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, as it was shown by control rats. Our findings suggest that maternal hypothyroxinemia is a harmful condition for the offspring that can affect key molecular components for synaptic function and spatial learning.",
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Opazo, MC, Gianini, A, Pancetti, F, Azkcona, G, Alarcón, L, Lizana, R, Noches, V, Gonzalez, PA, Porto, M, Mora, S, Rosenthal, D, Eugenin, E, Naranjo, D, Bueno, SM, Kalergis, AM & Riedel, CA 2008, 'Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring', Endocrinology, vol. 149, n.º 10, pp. 5097-5106. https://doi.org/10.1210/en.2008-0560

Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring. / Opazo, M. C.; Gianini, A.; Pancetti, F.; Azkcona, G.; Alarcón, L.; Lizana, R.; Noches, V.; Gonzalez, P. A.; Porto, M.; Mora, S.; Rosenthal, D.; Eugenin, E.; Naranjo, D.; Bueno, S. M.; Kalergis, A. M.; Riedel, C. A.

En: Endocrinology, Vol. 149, N.º 10, 01.10.2008, p. 5097-5106.

Resultado de la investigación: Article

TY - JOUR

T1 - Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring

AU - Opazo, M. C.

AU - Gianini, A.

AU - Pancetti, F.

AU - Azkcona, G.

AU - Alarcón, L.

AU - Lizana, R.

AU - Noches, V.

AU - Gonzalez, P. A.

AU - Porto, M.

AU - Mora, S.

AU - Rosenthal, D.

AU - Eugenin, E.

AU - Naranjo, D.

AU - Bueno, S. M.

AU - Kalergis, A. M.

AU - Riedel, C. A.

PY - 2008/10/1

Y1 - 2008/10/1

N2 - Neurological deficits in the offspring caused by human maternal hypothyroxinemia are thought to be irreversible. To understand the mechanism responsible for these neurological alterations, we induced maternal hypothyroxinemia in pregnant rats. Behavior and synapse function were evaluated in the offspring of thyroid hormone-deficient rats. Our data indicate that, when compared with controls, hypothyroxinemic mothers bear litters that, in adulthood, show prolonged latencies during the learning process in the water maze test. Impaired learning capacity caused by hypothyroxinemia was consistent with cellular and molecular alterations, including: 1) lack of increase of phosphorylated c-fos on the second day of the water maze test; 2) impaired induction of long-term potentiation in response to theta-burst stimulation to the Schaffer collateral pathway in the area 1 of the hippocampus Ammon's horn stratum radiatum, despite normal responses for input/output experiments; 3) increase of postsynaptic density protein 95 (PSD-95), N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, and tyrosine receptor kinase B levels in brain extracts; and 4) significant increase of PSD-95 at the PSDs and failure of this molecule to colocalize with N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, as it was shown by control rats. Our findings suggest that maternal hypothyroxinemia is a harmful condition for the offspring that can affect key molecular components for synaptic function and spatial learning.

AB - Neurological deficits in the offspring caused by human maternal hypothyroxinemia are thought to be irreversible. To understand the mechanism responsible for these neurological alterations, we induced maternal hypothyroxinemia in pregnant rats. Behavior and synapse function were evaluated in the offspring of thyroid hormone-deficient rats. Our data indicate that, when compared with controls, hypothyroxinemic mothers bear litters that, in adulthood, show prolonged latencies during the learning process in the water maze test. Impaired learning capacity caused by hypothyroxinemia was consistent with cellular and molecular alterations, including: 1) lack of increase of phosphorylated c-fos on the second day of the water maze test; 2) impaired induction of long-term potentiation in response to theta-burst stimulation to the Schaffer collateral pathway in the area 1 of the hippocampus Ammon's horn stratum radiatum, despite normal responses for input/output experiments; 3) increase of postsynaptic density protein 95 (PSD-95), N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, and tyrosine receptor kinase B levels in brain extracts; and 4) significant increase of PSD-95 at the PSDs and failure of this molecule to colocalize with N-methyl-D-aspartic acid receptor subunit 1, as it was shown by control rats. Our findings suggest that maternal hypothyroxinemia is a harmful condition for the offspring that can affect key molecular components for synaptic function and spatial learning.

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Opazo MC, Gianini A, Pancetti F, Azkcona G, Alarcón L, Lizana R y otros. Maternal hypothyroxinemia impairs spatial learning and synaptic nature and function in the offspring. Endocrinology. 2008 oct 1;149(10):5097-5106. https://doi.org/10.1210/en.2008-0560