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      Glucagon-like peptide 1 (GLP-1)

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          Abstract

          Background

          The glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1) is a multifaceted hormone with broad pharmacological potential. Among the numerous metabolic effects of GLP-1 are the glucose-dependent stimulation of insulin secretion, decrease of gastric emptying, inhibition of food intake, increase of natriuresis and diuresis, and modulation of rodent β-cell proliferation. GLP-1 also has cardio- and neuroprotective effects, decreases inflammation and apoptosis, and has implications for learning and memory, reward behavior, and palatability. Biochemically modified for enhanced potency and sustained action, GLP-1 receptor agonists are successfully in clinical use for the treatment of type-2 diabetes, and several GLP-1-based pharmacotherapies are in clinical evaluation for the treatment of obesity.

          Scope of review

          In this review, we provide a detailed overview on the multifaceted nature of GLP-1 and its pharmacology and discuss its therapeutic implications on various diseases.

          Major conclusions

          Since its discovery, GLP-1 has emerged as a pleiotropic hormone with a myriad of metabolic functions that go well beyond its classical identification as an incretin hormone. The numerous beneficial effects of GLP-1 render this hormone an interesting candidate for the development of pharmacotherapies to treat obesity, diabetes, and neurodegenerative disorders

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          Most cited references 834

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          The molecular biology of memory storage: a dialogue between genes and synapses.

           Eric Kandel,  E Kandel (2001)
          One of the most remarkable aspects of an animal's behavior is the ability to modify that behavior by learning, an ability that reaches its highest form in human beings. For me, learning and memory have proven to be endlessly fascinating mental processes because they address one of the fundamental features of human activity: our ability to acquire new ideas from experience and to retain these ideas over time in memory. Moreover, unlike other mental processes such as thought, language, and consciousness, learning seemed from the outset to be readily accessible to cellular and molecular analysis. I, therefore, have been curious to know: What changes in the brain when we learn? And, once something is learned, how is that information retained in the brain? I have tried to address these questions through a reductionist approach that would allow me to investigate elementary forms of learning and memory at a cellular molecular level-as specific molecular activities within identified nerve cells.
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            The biology of incretin hormones.

            Gut peptides, exemplified by glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1) and glucose-dependent insulinotropic polypeptide (GIP) are secreted in a nutrient-dependent manner and stimulate glucose-dependent insulin secretion. Both GIP and GLP-1 also promote beta cell proliferation and inhibit apoptosis, leading to expansion of beta cell mass. GLP-1, but not GIP, controls glycemia via additional actions on glucose sensors, inhibition of gastric emptying, food intake and glucagon secretion. Furthermore, GLP-1, unlike GIP, potently stimulates insulin secretion and reduces blood glucose in human subjects with type 2 diabetes. This article summarizes current concepts of incretin action and highlights the potential therapeutic utility of GLP-1 receptor agonists and dipeptidyl peptidase-4 (DPP-4) inhibitors for the treatment of type 2 diabetes.
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              Gut-expressed gustducin and taste receptors regulate secretion of glucagon-like peptide-1.

              Glucagon-like peptide-1 (GLP-1), released from gut endocrine L cells in response to glucose, regulates appetite, insulin secretion, and gut motility. How glucose given orally, but not systemically, induces GLP-1 secretion is unknown. We show that human duodenal L cells express sweet taste receptors, the taste G protein gustducin, and several other taste transduction elements. Mouse intestinal L cells also express alpha-gustducin. Ingestion of glucose by alpha-gustducin null mice revealed deficiencies in secretion of GLP-1 and the regulation of plasma insulin and glucose. Isolated small bowel and intestinal villi from alpha-gustducin null mice showed markedly defective GLP-1 secretion in response to glucose. The human L cell line NCI-H716 expresses alpha-gustducin, taste receptors, and several other taste signaling elements. GLP-1 release from NCI-H716 cells was promoted by sugars and the noncaloric sweetener sucralose, and blocked by the sweet receptor antagonist lactisole or siRNA for alpha-gustducin. We conclude that L cells of the gut "taste" glucose through the same mechanisms used by taste cells of the tongue. Modulating GLP-1 secretion in gut "taste cells" may provide an important treatment for obesity, diabetes and abnormal gut motility.
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                Author and article information

                Contributors
                Journal
                Mol Metab
                Mol Metab
                Molecular Metabolism
                Elsevier
                2212-8778
                30 September 2019
                December 2019
                30 September 2019
                : 30
                : 72-130
                Affiliations
                [1 ]Institute for Diabetes and Obesity, Helmholtz Diabetes Center, Helmholtz Zentrum München, German Research Center for Environmental Health (GmbH), Neuherberg, Germany
                [2 ]German Center for Diabetes Research (DZD), Neuherberg, Germany
                [3 ]Department of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapy, Institute of Experimental and Clinical Pharmacology and Toxicology, Eberhard Karls University Hospitals and Clinics, Tübingen, Germany
                [4 ]Novo Nordisk Research Center Indianapolis, Indianapolis, IN, USA
                [5 ]Division of Diabetes, Endocrinology and Metabolism, Imperial College London, London, UK
                [6 ]Division of Endocrinology, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, NC, USA
                [7 ]The Department of Medicine, Lunenfeld-Tanenbaum Research Institute, Mt. Sinai Hospital, University of Toronto, Ontario, M5G1X5, Canada
                [8 ]SAAD Centre for Pharmacy & Diabetes, Ulster University, Coleraine, Northern Ireland, UK
                [9 ]Institute for Diabetes Research and Metabolic Diseases of the Helmholtz Center Munich at the University of Tübingen, Tübingen, Germany
                [10 ]Division of Endocrinology, Diabetology, Vascular Disease, Nephrology and Clinical Chemistry, Department of Internal Medicine, University of Tübingen, Tübingen, Germany
                [11 ]Metabolic Research Laboratories and Medical Research Council Metabolic Diseases Unit, Wellcome Trust-Medical Research Council, Institute of Metabolic Science, Addenbrooke's Hospital, University of Cambridge, Cambridge, CB2 0QQ, UK
                [12 ]Institute of Diabetes, Obesity and Metabolism, Department of Psychology, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, PA, 19104, USA
                [13 ]Laboratory of Molecular Endocrinology, Massachusetts General Hospital, Harvard University, Boston, MA, USA
                [14 ]Novo Nordisk Foundation Center for Basic Metabolic Research, Department of Biomedical Sciences, University of Copenhagen, Copenhagen, Denmark
                [15 ]Physiology and Behavior Laboratory, ETH Zurich, Schwerzenbach, Switzerland
                [16 ]Diabetes Division, St Josef Hospital, Ruhr-University Bochum, Bochum, Germany
                [17 ]Diabetes Center Bochum-Hattingen, St Josef Hospital (Ruhr-Universität Bochum), Bochum, Germany
                [18 ]Department of Internal Medicine, University of Cincinnati-College of Medicine, Cincinnati, OH, USA
                [19 ]Cardiovascular & ImmunoMetabolism, Janssen Research & Development, Welsh and McKean Roads, Spring House, PA, 19477, USA
                [20 ]Department of Surgery, University of Michigan Medical School, Ann Arbor, MI, USA
                [21 ]Novo Nordisk Foundation Center for Basic Metabolic Research, University of Copenhagen, DL-2200, Copenhagen, Denmark
                [22 ]Department of Biomedical Sciences, University of Copenhagen, DK-2200, Copenhagen, Denmark
                [23 ]Obesity Research, Global Drug Discovery, Novo Nordisk A/S, Måløv, Denmark
                [24 ]Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Neuroscience, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, OH, USA
                [25 ]Department of Chemistry, Indiana University, Bloomington, IN, USA
                [26 ]Division of Metabolic Diseases, Department of Medicine, Technische Universität München, Munich, Germany
                [27 ]Helmholtz Zentrum München, German Research Center for Environmental Health (GmbH), Neuherberg, Germany
                Author notes
                []Corresponding author. Institute for Diabetes and Obesity, Helmholtz Diabetes Center, Helmholtz Zentrum München, German Research Center for Environmental Health (GmbH), Neuherberg, Germany. timo.mueller@ 123456helmholtz-muenchen.de
                Article
                S2212-8778(19)30913-5
                10.1016/j.molmet.2019.09.010
                6812410
                © 2019 The Authors

                This is an open access article under the CC BY-NC-ND license (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-nd/4.0/).

                Categories
                Review

                glp-1, insulin, glucagon, diabetes, obesity, incretin

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