Branched-chain amino acid metabolism is regulated by ERRα in primary human myotubes and is further impaired by glucose loading in type 2 diabetes. Sjögren, R. J. O., Rizo-Roca, D., Chibalin, A. V., Chorell, E., Furrer, R., Katayama, S., Harada, J., Karlsson, H. K. R., Handschin, C., Moritz, T., Krook, A., Näslund, E., & Zierath, J. R. Diabetologia, June, 2021.
Branched-chain amino acid metabolism is regulated by ERRα in primary human myotubes and is further impaired by glucose loading in type 2 diabetes [link]Paper  doi  abstract   bibtex   
Increased levels of branched-chain amino acids (BCAAs) are associated with type 2 diabetes pathogenesis. However, most metabolomic studies are limited to an analysis of plasma metabolites under fasting conditions, rather than the dynamic shift in response to a metabolic challenge. Moreover, metabolomic profiles of peripheral tissues involved in glucose homeostasis are scarce and the transcriptomic regulation of genes involved in BCAA catabolism is partially unknown. This study aimed to identify differences in circulating and skeletal muscle BCAA levels in response to an OGTT in individuals with normal glucose tolerance (NGT) or type 2 diabetes. Additionally, transcription factors involved in the regulation of the BCAA gene set were identified.
@article{sjogren_branched-chain_2021,
	title = {Branched-chain amino acid metabolism is regulated by {ERRα} in primary human myotubes and is further impaired by glucose loading in type 2 diabetes},
	issn = {1432-0428},
	url = {https://doi.org/10.1007/s00125-021-05481-9},
	doi = {10.1007/s00125-021-05481-9},
	abstract = {Increased levels of branched-chain amino acids (BCAAs) are associated with type 2 diabetes pathogenesis. However, most metabolomic studies are limited to an analysis of plasma metabolites under fasting conditions, rather than the dynamic shift in response to a metabolic challenge. Moreover, metabolomic profiles of peripheral tissues involved in glucose homeostasis are scarce and the transcriptomic regulation of genes involved in BCAA catabolism is partially unknown. This study aimed to identify differences in circulating and skeletal muscle BCAA levels in response to an OGTT in individuals with normal glucose tolerance (NGT) or type 2 diabetes. Additionally, transcription factors involved in the regulation of the BCAA gene set were identified.},
	language = {en},
	urldate = {2021-06-17},
	journal = {Diabetologia},
	author = {Sjögren, Rasmus J. O. and Rizo-Roca, David and Chibalin, Alexander V. and Chorell, Elin and Furrer, Regula and Katayama, Shintaro and Harada, Jun and Karlsson, Håkan K. R. and Handschin, Christoph and Moritz, Thomas and Krook, Anna and Näslund, Erik and Zierath, Juleen R.},
	month = jun,
	year = {2021},
}

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