Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models

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Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models. / Chen, Zhifei; Kondrashina, Alina; Greco, Ines; Gamon, Luke F.; Lund, Marianne N.; Giblin, Linda; Davies, Michael J.

I: Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, Bind 67, Nr. 19, 2019, s. 5634-5646.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Chen, Z, Kondrashina, A, Greco, I, Gamon, LF, Lund, MN, Giblin, L & Davies, MJ 2019, 'Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models', Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, bind 67, nr. 19, s. 5634-5646. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01324

APA

Chen, Z., Kondrashina, A., Greco, I., Gamon, L. F., Lund, M. N., Giblin, L., & Davies, M. J. (2019). Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry, 67(19), 5634-5646. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01324

Vancouver

Chen Z, Kondrashina A, Greco I, Gamon LF, Lund MN, Giblin L o.a. Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models. Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. 2019;67(19):5634-5646. https://doi.org/10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01324

Author

Chen, Zhifei ; Kondrashina, Alina ; Greco, Ines ; Gamon, Luke F. ; Lund, Marianne N. ; Giblin, Linda ; Davies, Michael J. / Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models. I: Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry. 2019 ; Bind 67, Nr. 19. s. 5634-5646.

Bibtex

@article{4179e2e5f8cc4787926c57d1c9f120b9,
title = "Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models",
abstract = "Proteins present in infant formulas are modified by oxidation and glycation during processing. Modified amino acid residues released from proteins may be absorbed in the gastrointestinal tract, and pose a health risk to infants. In this study, the markers of glycation furosine (1.7-3.5, mu g per milligram of protein) and N-epsilon-(carboxymethy)lysine (28-81 ng per milligram of protein) were quantitated in infant formulas. The effects of these species, and other amino acid modifications, at the levels detected in infant formulas, on 3T3-L1 (murine preadipocyte) and Caco-2 (human intestinal epithelial) cells were assessed. Incubation of 3T3-L1 cells for 48 h with amino acid side chain oxidation and glycation products (1 and 10 mu M) resulted in a loss (up to 40{\%}, p < 0.05) of cell thiols and decreased metabolic activity compared with those of the controls. In contrast, Caco-2 cells showed a stimulation (10-50{\%}, p < 0.05) of cellular metabolism on exposure to these products for 24 or 48 h. A 28{\%} (p < 0.05) increase in protein carbonyls was detected upon incubation with 200 mu M modified amino acids for 48 h, although no alteration in transepithelial electrical resistance was detected. Oxidation products were detected in the basolateral compartments of Caco-2 monolayers when modified amino acids were applied to the apical side, consistent with limited permeability (up to 3.4{\%}) across the monolayer. These data indicate that modified amino acids present in infant formulas can induce effects on different cell types, with evidence of bioavailability and induction of cellular stress. This may lead to potential health risks for infants consistently exposed to high levels of infant formulas.",
keywords = "infant formula, protein oxidation, advanced-glycation endproducts, D-amino acids, Caco-2 cells",
author = "Zhifei Chen and Alina Kondrashina and Ines Greco and Gamon, {Luke F.} and Lund, {Marianne N.} and Linda Giblin and Davies, {Michael J.}",
year = "2019",
doi = "10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01324",
language = "English",
volume = "67",
pages = "5634--5646",
journal = "Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry",
issn = "0021-8561",
publisher = "American Chemical Society",
number = "19",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Effects of Protein-Derived Amino Acid Modification Products Present in Infant Formula on Metabolic Function, Oxidative Stress, and Intestinal Permeability in Cell Models

AU - Chen, Zhifei

AU - Kondrashina, Alina

AU - Greco, Ines

AU - Gamon, Luke F.

AU - Lund, Marianne N.

AU - Giblin, Linda

AU - Davies, Michael J.

PY - 2019

Y1 - 2019

N2 - Proteins present in infant formulas are modified by oxidation and glycation during processing. Modified amino acid residues released from proteins may be absorbed in the gastrointestinal tract, and pose a health risk to infants. In this study, the markers of glycation furosine (1.7-3.5, mu g per milligram of protein) and N-epsilon-(carboxymethy)lysine (28-81 ng per milligram of protein) were quantitated in infant formulas. The effects of these species, and other amino acid modifications, at the levels detected in infant formulas, on 3T3-L1 (murine preadipocyte) and Caco-2 (human intestinal epithelial) cells were assessed. Incubation of 3T3-L1 cells for 48 h with amino acid side chain oxidation and glycation products (1 and 10 mu M) resulted in a loss (up to 40%, p < 0.05) of cell thiols and decreased metabolic activity compared with those of the controls. In contrast, Caco-2 cells showed a stimulation (10-50%, p < 0.05) of cellular metabolism on exposure to these products for 24 or 48 h. A 28% (p < 0.05) increase in protein carbonyls was detected upon incubation with 200 mu M modified amino acids for 48 h, although no alteration in transepithelial electrical resistance was detected. Oxidation products were detected in the basolateral compartments of Caco-2 monolayers when modified amino acids were applied to the apical side, consistent with limited permeability (up to 3.4%) across the monolayer. These data indicate that modified amino acids present in infant formulas can induce effects on different cell types, with evidence of bioavailability and induction of cellular stress. This may lead to potential health risks for infants consistently exposed to high levels of infant formulas.

AB - Proteins present in infant formulas are modified by oxidation and glycation during processing. Modified amino acid residues released from proteins may be absorbed in the gastrointestinal tract, and pose a health risk to infants. In this study, the markers of glycation furosine (1.7-3.5, mu g per milligram of protein) and N-epsilon-(carboxymethy)lysine (28-81 ng per milligram of protein) were quantitated in infant formulas. The effects of these species, and other amino acid modifications, at the levels detected in infant formulas, on 3T3-L1 (murine preadipocyte) and Caco-2 (human intestinal epithelial) cells were assessed. Incubation of 3T3-L1 cells for 48 h with amino acid side chain oxidation and glycation products (1 and 10 mu M) resulted in a loss (up to 40%, p < 0.05) of cell thiols and decreased metabolic activity compared with those of the controls. In contrast, Caco-2 cells showed a stimulation (10-50%, p < 0.05) of cellular metabolism on exposure to these products for 24 or 48 h. A 28% (p < 0.05) increase in protein carbonyls was detected upon incubation with 200 mu M modified amino acids for 48 h, although no alteration in transepithelial electrical resistance was detected. Oxidation products were detected in the basolateral compartments of Caco-2 monolayers when modified amino acids were applied to the apical side, consistent with limited permeability (up to 3.4%) across the monolayer. These data indicate that modified amino acids present in infant formulas can induce effects on different cell types, with evidence of bioavailability and induction of cellular stress. This may lead to potential health risks for infants consistently exposed to high levels of infant formulas.

KW - infant formula

KW - protein oxidation

KW - advanced-glycation endproducts

KW - D-amino acids

KW - Caco-2 cells

U2 - 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01324

DO - 10.1021/acs.jafc.9b01324

M3 - Journal article

VL - 67

SP - 5634

EP - 5646

JO - Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry

JF - Journal of Agricultural and Food Chemistry

SN - 0021-8561

IS - 19

ER -

ID: 223075093