High glucose induces the activity and expression of Na+/H+ exchange in glomerular mesangial cells

Michael B. Ganz, Karen Hawkins, Robert F. Reilly

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

17 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

Changes in activity or expression of transporters may account for alterations in cell behavior in diabetes. We sought to ascertain if mesangial cells (MC) grown in different glucose concentrations exhibit changes in activity and expression of acid-extruding transporters, the Na+/H+ and Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchanger, pH(i) was determined by the use of the fluorescent pH-sensitive dye BCECF. In MCs grown in 5 mM glucose (control), the Na+/H+ exchanger was responsible for 31.8 ± 5.1% of steady- state pH(i), whereas Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- contributed 62.9 ± 4.0% (n = 11). In MCs grown in high glucose for 2 wk, Na+/H+ exchange contribution to acid-extrusion increased as follows: 42.3 ± 4.6% [n = 8, 10 mM, not significant (NS)], 51.1 ± 5.1% (n = 8, 20 mM, P < 0.01), and 64.8 ± 5.5% (n = 7, 30 mM, P < 0.001). The Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3 - exchanger contributed less [47.0 ± 4.6, 38.6 ± 5.8, and 21.1 ± 3.8%, for 10, 20, and 30 mM glucose, respectively (n > 7)]. We sought to ascertain if the magnitude of the acute stimulated response to ANG II by the Na+/H+ and Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchanger is changed. Na+/H+ exchanger (1.89-fold increase in 30 vs. 5 mM, P < 0.002), but not Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchange (0.17- fold, NS), exhibited an enhanced response to ANG II (1 μM). Na+/H+ exchange (NHE1) expression was significantly different (1.72-fold) after prolonged exposure to high glucose. These results suggest that the Na+/H+ exchanger, but not Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchanger, may play an early role in the response to hyperglycemia in the diabetic state.

Original languageEnglish (US)
JournalAmerican Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology
Volume278
Issue number1 47-1
StatePublished - Jan 2000

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Mesangial Cells
Chloride-Bicarbonate Antiporters
Sodium-Hydrogen Antiporter
Glucose
Acids
Hyperglycemia
Coloring Agents

Keywords

  • Bicarbonate transport
  • Diabetes
  • Kidney

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Physiology
  • Physiology (medical)

Cite this

High glucose induces the activity and expression of Na+/H+ exchange in glomerular mesangial cells. / Ganz, Michael B.; Hawkins, Karen; Reilly, Robert F.

In: American Journal of Physiology - Renal Physiology, Vol. 278, No. 1 47-1, 01.2000.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

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abstract = "Changes in activity or expression of transporters may account for alterations in cell behavior in diabetes. We sought to ascertain if mesangial cells (MC) grown in different glucose concentrations exhibit changes in activity and expression of acid-extruding transporters, the Na+/H+ and Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchanger, pH(i) was determined by the use of the fluorescent pH-sensitive dye BCECF. In MCs grown in 5 mM glucose (control), the Na+/H+ exchanger was responsible for 31.8 ± 5.1{\%} of steady- state pH(i), whereas Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- contributed 62.9 ± 4.0{\%} (n = 11). In MCs grown in high glucose for 2 wk, Na+/H+ exchange contribution to acid-extrusion increased as follows: 42.3 ± 4.6{\%} [n = 8, 10 mM, not significant (NS)], 51.1 ± 5.1{\%} (n = 8, 20 mM, P < 0.01), and 64.8 ± 5.5{\%} (n = 7, 30 mM, P < 0.001). The Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3 - exchanger contributed less [47.0 ± 4.6, 38.6 ± 5.8, and 21.1 ± 3.8{\%}, for 10, 20, and 30 mM glucose, respectively (n > 7)]. We sought to ascertain if the magnitude of the acute stimulated response to ANG II by the Na+/H+ and Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchanger is changed. Na+/H+ exchanger (1.89-fold increase in 30 vs. 5 mM, P < 0.002), but not Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchange (0.17- fold, NS), exhibited an enhanced response to ANG II (1 μM). Na+/H+ exchange (NHE1) expression was significantly different (1.72-fold) after prolonged exposure to high glucose. These results suggest that the Na+/H+ exchanger, but not Na+-dependent Cl-/HCO3/- exchanger, may play an early role in the response to hyperglycemia in the diabetic state.",
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