Low sulfide levels and a high degree of cystathionine p-synthase (CBS) activation by S-adenosylmethionine (SAM) in the long-lived naked mole-rat
Web of Science
AuthorDziegelewska, M; Holtze, S; Vole, C; Wachter, U; Menzel, U; Morhart, M; Groth, M; Szafranski, K; Sahm, A; Sponholz, C; ...
Source TitleRedox Biology
PublisherELSEVIER SCIENCE BV
University of Melbourne Author/sHildebrandt, Thomas
AffiliationSchool of BioSciences
Document TypeJournal Article
CitationsDziegelewska, M., Holtze, S., Vole, C., Wachter, U., Menzel, U., Morhart, M., Groth, M., Szafranski, K., Sahm, A., Sponholz, C., Dammannc, P., Huse, K., Hildebrandt, T. & Platzer, M. (2016). Low sulfide levels and a high degree of cystathionine p-synthase (CBS) activation by S-adenosylmethionine (SAM) in the long-lived naked mole-rat. REDOX BIOLOGY, 8, pp.192-198. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.redox.2016.01.008.
Access StatusOpen Access
Hydrogen sulfide (H2S) is a gaseous signalling molecule involved in many physiological and pathological processes. There is increasing evidence that H2S is implicated in aging and lifespan control in the diet-induced longevity models. However, blood sulfide concentration of naturally long-lived species is not known. Here we measured blood sulfide in the long-lived naked mole-rat and five other mammalian species considerably differing in lifespan and found a negative correlation between blood sulfide and maximum longevity residual. In addition, we show that the naked mole-rat cystathionine β-synthase (CBS), an enzyme whose activity in the liver significantly contributes to systemic sulfide levels, has lower activity in the liver and is activated to a higher degree by S-adenosylmethionine compared to other species. These results add complexity to the understanding of the role of H2S in aging and call for detailed research on naked mole-rat transsulfuration.
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