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Title

Age related retinal Ganglion cell susceptibility in context of autophagy deficiency

AuthorsBell, Katharina; Rosignol, Ines; Sierra-Filardi, Elena ; Rodríguez-Muela, N. ; Schmelter, Carsten; Cecconi, Francesco; Grus, Franz; Boya, Patricia
KeywordsCell death in the nervous system
Mitophagy
Issue Date17-Apr-2020
PublisherSpringer Nature
CitationCell Death Discov 6:21 (2020)
AbstractGlaucoma is a common age-related disease leading to progressive retinal ganglion cell (RGC) death, visual field defects and vision loss and is the second leading cause of blindness in the elderly worldwide. Mitochondrial dysfunction and impaired autophagy have been linked to glaucoma and induction of autophagy shows neuroprotective effects in glaucoma animal models. We have shown that autophagy decreases with aging in the retina and that autophagy can be neuroprotective for RGCs, but it is currently unknown how aging and autophagy deficiency impact RGCs susceptibility and survival. Using the optic nerve crush model in young and olWelcome@1234d Ambra1 +/gt (autophagy/beclin-1 regulator 1+/gt) mice we analysed the contribution of autophagy deficiency on retinal ganglion cell survival in an age dependent context. Interestingly, old Ambra1 +/gt mice showed decreased RGC survival after optic nerve crush in comparison to old Ambra1 +/+, an effect that was not observed in the young animals. Proteomics and mRNA expression data point towards altered oxidative stress response and mitochondrial alterations in old Ambra1 +/gt animals. This effect is intensified after RGC axonal damage, resulting in reduced oxidative stress response showing decreased levels of Nqo1, as well as failure of Nrf2 induction in the old Ambra1 +/gt. Old Ambra1 +/gt also failed to show increase in Bnip3l and Bnip3 expression after optic nerve crush, a response that is found in the Ambra1 +/+ controls. Primary RGCs derived from Ambra1 +/gt mice show decreased neurite projection and increased levels of apoptosis in comparison to Ambra1 +/+ animals. Our results lead to the conclusion that oxidative stress response pathways are altered in old Ambra1 +/gt mice leading to impaired damage responses upon additional external stress factors.
Description13 p.-6 fig.
Publisher version (URL)https://doi.org/10.1038/s41420-020-0257-4
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/210488
DOIhttp://dx.doi.org/10.1038/s41420-020-0257-4
E-ISSN2058-7716
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