Role of mitochondrial Na+ concentration, measured by CoroNa Red, in the protection of metabolically inhibited MDCK cells

Szilvia Baron, Adrian Caplanusi, Martin Van De Ven, Mihai Radu, Sanda Despa, Ivo Lambrichts, Marcel Ameloot, Paul Steels, Ilse Smets

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

22 Citations (Scopus)

Abstract

In ischemic or hypoxic tissues, elevated cytosolic calcium levels can induce lethal processes. Mitochondria, besides the endoplasmic reticulum, play a key role in clearing excessive cytosolic Ca2+. In a previous study, it was suggested that the clearance of cytosolic Ca2+, after approximately 18 min of metabolic inhibition (MI) in renal epithelial cells, occurs via the reverse action of the mitochondrial Na+/Ca 2+ exchanger (NCX). For further investigating the underlying mechanism, changes in the mitochondrial Na+ concentration ([Na +]m) were monitored in metabolically inhibited MDCK cells. CoroNa Red, a sodium-sensitive fluorescence probe, was used to monitor [Na +]m. In the first 15 min of MI, a twofold increase of [Na+]m was observed reaching 113 ± 7 mM, whereas the cytosolic Na+ concentration ([Na+]c) elevated threefold, to a level of 65 ± 6 mM. In the next 45 min of MI, [Na+]m dropped to 91 ± 7 mM, whereas [Na +]c further increased to 91 ± 4 mM. The striking rise in [Na+]m is likely sufficient to sustain the driving force for mitochondrial Ca2+ uptake via the NCX. Furthermore, when CGP-37157, a specific inhibitor of the mitochondrial NCX, was applied during MI, the second-phase drop of [Na+]m was completely abolished. The obtained results support the hypothesis that the mitochondrial NCX reverses after approximately 15 min of MI. Moreover, because the cellular homeostasis can recover after MI, the mitochondria likely protect MDCK cells from injury during MI by the reversal of the mitochondrial NCX. This study is the first to report [Na+]m measurements in nonpermeabilized living cells.

Original languageEnglish (US)
Pages (from-to)3490-3497
Number of pages8
JournalJournal of the American Society of Nephrology
Volume16
Issue number12
DOIs
StatePublished - 2005
Externally publishedYes

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Sodium-Calcium Exchanger
Madin Darby Canine Kidney Cells
Mitochondria
Endoplasmic Reticulum
Homeostasis
Fluorescence
Epithelial Cells
Sodium
Calcium
Kidney
Wounds and Injuries

ASJC Scopus subject areas

  • Nephrology

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Role of mitochondrial Na+ concentration, measured by CoroNa Red, in the protection of metabolically inhibited MDCK cells. / Baron, Szilvia; Caplanusi, Adrian; Van De Ven, Martin; Radu, Mihai; Despa, Sanda; Lambrichts, Ivo; Ameloot, Marcel; Steels, Paul; Smets, Ilse.

In: Journal of the American Society of Nephrology, Vol. 16, No. 12, 2005, p. 3490-3497.

Research output: Contribution to journalArticle

Baron, S, Caplanusi, A, Van De Ven, M, Radu, M, Despa, S, Lambrichts, I, Ameloot, M, Steels, P & Smets, I 2005, 'Role of mitochondrial Na+ concentration, measured by CoroNa Red, in the protection of metabolically inhibited MDCK cells', Journal of the American Society of Nephrology, vol. 16, no. 12, pp. 3490-3497. https://doi.org/10.1681/ASN.2005010075
Baron, Szilvia ; Caplanusi, Adrian ; Van De Ven, Martin ; Radu, Mihai ; Despa, Sanda ; Lambrichts, Ivo ; Ameloot, Marcel ; Steels, Paul ; Smets, Ilse. / Role of mitochondrial Na+ concentration, measured by CoroNa Red, in the protection of metabolically inhibited MDCK cells. In: Journal of the American Society of Nephrology. 2005 ; Vol. 16, No. 12. pp. 3490-3497.
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AU - Baron, Szilvia

AU - Caplanusi, Adrian

AU - Van De Ven, Martin

AU - Radu, Mihai

AU - Despa, Sanda

AU - Lambrichts, Ivo

AU - Ameloot, Marcel

AU - Steels, Paul

AU - Smets, Ilse

PY - 2005

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N2 - In ischemic or hypoxic tissues, elevated cytosolic calcium levels can induce lethal processes. Mitochondria, besides the endoplasmic reticulum, play a key role in clearing excessive cytosolic Ca2+. In a previous study, it was suggested that the clearance of cytosolic Ca2+, after approximately 18 min of metabolic inhibition (MI) in renal epithelial cells, occurs via the reverse action of the mitochondrial Na+/Ca 2+ exchanger (NCX). For further investigating the underlying mechanism, changes in the mitochondrial Na+ concentration ([Na +]m) were monitored in metabolically inhibited MDCK cells. CoroNa Red, a sodium-sensitive fluorescence probe, was used to monitor [Na +]m. In the first 15 min of MI, a twofold increase of [Na+]m was observed reaching 113 ± 7 mM, whereas the cytosolic Na+ concentration ([Na+]c) elevated threefold, to a level of 65 ± 6 mM. In the next 45 min of MI, [Na+]m dropped to 91 ± 7 mM, whereas [Na +]c further increased to 91 ± 4 mM. The striking rise in [Na+]m is likely sufficient to sustain the driving force for mitochondrial Ca2+ uptake via the NCX. Furthermore, when CGP-37157, a specific inhibitor of the mitochondrial NCX, was applied during MI, the second-phase drop of [Na+]m was completely abolished. The obtained results support the hypothesis that the mitochondrial NCX reverses after approximately 15 min of MI. Moreover, because the cellular homeostasis can recover after MI, the mitochondria likely protect MDCK cells from injury during MI by the reversal of the mitochondrial NCX. This study is the first to report [Na+]m measurements in nonpermeabilized living cells.

AB - In ischemic or hypoxic tissues, elevated cytosolic calcium levels can induce lethal processes. Mitochondria, besides the endoplasmic reticulum, play a key role in clearing excessive cytosolic Ca2+. In a previous study, it was suggested that the clearance of cytosolic Ca2+, after approximately 18 min of metabolic inhibition (MI) in renal epithelial cells, occurs via the reverse action of the mitochondrial Na+/Ca 2+ exchanger (NCX). For further investigating the underlying mechanism, changes in the mitochondrial Na+ concentration ([Na +]m) were monitored in metabolically inhibited MDCK cells. CoroNa Red, a sodium-sensitive fluorescence probe, was used to monitor [Na +]m. In the first 15 min of MI, a twofold increase of [Na+]m was observed reaching 113 ± 7 mM, whereas the cytosolic Na+ concentration ([Na+]c) elevated threefold, to a level of 65 ± 6 mM. In the next 45 min of MI, [Na+]m dropped to 91 ± 7 mM, whereas [Na +]c further increased to 91 ± 4 mM. The striking rise in [Na+]m is likely sufficient to sustain the driving force for mitochondrial Ca2+ uptake via the NCX. Furthermore, when CGP-37157, a specific inhibitor of the mitochondrial NCX, was applied during MI, the second-phase drop of [Na+]m was completely abolished. The obtained results support the hypothesis that the mitochondrial NCX reverses after approximately 15 min of MI. Moreover, because the cellular homeostasis can recover after MI, the mitochondria likely protect MDCK cells from injury during MI by the reversal of the mitochondrial NCX. This study is the first to report [Na+]m measurements in nonpermeabilized living cells.

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